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Full text of "Virginia Beach sun"

ITie Vir g inia 

59th Year, '^"^^.^^y »*'""■' ^'- ^^"^ K/rg/>?/g Bggc/? ^5 



Virginia Beach 's Newspaper 




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in 



25<t 



City Budget 
is presented 

No tax increase 

ByLeeCahill 

Clly Council Reporter 

VIRGINIA BEACH— The city 
martager's budget for 1985-86 
proposes no tax increases, full- 
funding for the School Board 
budget and cost-of-living salary 
increases for city and School 
Board employees. 

it also reflects a trend toward 
financing capital improviements 
from current revenues, a practice 
which rfiould reduce the Ijuw 
on the city's limited bonding 
authority. 

City Manager Thomas H. 
Muehlenbeck presented his 
budget to City Council for con- 
sideration Monday afternoon. 
The proposed budget of $387,809 
is approximately $42.3 million 
greater than the current budget 
and includeslTcity work force of 
4,512.7, 167.3 positions more 
than the current year. Of the total 
new positions, 155 are full-time 
permanent, and Muehlenbeck 
said, were reduced by 112 from 
— recommendations of the city agen — 
cies. The remaining positions are 
part-time. 

The budget allocates $5.1 
million for capital projects, more 
than double the\ corresponding 
amount for this year. Preceding 
the current year capital projects 
in the operating budget accoun- 
ted for barely $200,000 or less. 

If the trend continues in future 
years as Muehlenbeck would like, 
more capital projects would be 
4»]/>rovided on a pay-as-you-go type 
of fmancing instead of adding to 
the indebtedness of the city. 

The budget calls for a five per- 
cent across-the-board increase 
for city employees effective July 
1 , 1985 and a 7.5 percent cost-of- 
living increase for all School 
Board employees along with the 
2.5 percent step incirease for a 
total salary increase of 10 percent 
for School Board employees. 

Although the real estate tax 
rate would remain at 80 cents per 
$100 of fair market value, 
Muehlenbeck cautions that 
property owners may experience 

Sec BUDGET, page 10 




Wake of the defeat 



Council 
skirmishes 

No casulties reported 
in weekly harrangue 



ByLeeCahill 

~~~"Cny Council RepoHiT " ^ 
VIRGINIA BEACH— Two 
5 Council members were accused 
j of having "excess energy. ..in the 
I wrong direction" during a minor 
' skirmish in City Council Monday 
; afternoon. 

i Councilman Robert G. Jones 
I had pushed for consideration of a 
j Commission on Local Gover- 
■ nment, also supported by Coun- 
cilman H. Jack Jennings Jr. The 
Commission, which would study 
city government, was first 
suggested on Feb. 11, considered 
again on Feb. 25 and finally put 
off until after the^Bond a ef eren- 
dum last Tuesday. 

Jones said that a resolution 
establishing the Commission was 
to be considered at the meeting 
after the bond referendum, and 
Monday was that meeting. 



Councilman John A. Baum 
apparenttrdoesifrftrtnkTntrch of- 
the resolution. He said that a blue 
ribbon committee was appointed 
to prepare the Atlantic Avenue 
Beautification plan, and that 
seems to be in jeopardy now that 
the bond issue failed. Although 
the Atlantic Avenue plan was not 
included in the issue, it may turn 
put to be one of the projects 
which will have to be removed 
from the Capital budget to 
provide for funding of schools, 
roads and water and sewer 
projects which lost out in the 
referendum. 

" The thin g I hat baffles mjg^ 



Baum said, "is that you and Mr. 
Jennings assign yourselves to 
projects and get energetic and 
then want. ..willy-nilly. ..to 
change the government." 
Sec TEMPERS, page 9 



Winners prepare for 
Beach spelling bee 



Salute to Miss Liberty 



Over 2,000 balloons were launched at Mount Traskmore last Saturday In a locally sponsored benefit for 
the restoration of the Statue of Liberty. Children's Worid Child Care Centers throughout Hampton Roads 
and the Tidewater area participated by acccptliig contributions of 50 cents per balloon to raise funds for the 
project. Their parent company, Grand Met, agreed to match any funds they raised with a corporate con- 
tribution of their own. All proceeds of the launch will go directly to support the Statue of Liberty 
restoration. "We are thrilled with the public response to our fund raising efforts," remarked Joyce Short, 
a center director for Children's World. "One mother was responsible for raising over $100 singlehan- 
dedly!" Lauren (2) and Jonathan Citriani (5) sport stylish sunglasses as they await the signal to release 
their balloons. Sun phoio by Mil McBridc. 



Harrison and Rice 
sing September's song 

Posh new nightspot opens Friday 




By Samuel Martinette, Jr. 

VIRGINIA BEACH— "We've 
been downtown," said Bill 
Rice," now we want to go up- 
town." Referring to Septem- 
ber's, the new restaurant and 
nightspot opening this weekend 
in the Greenwich Center Building 
on Ballard Court Oust off Green- 
wich Road in Virginia Beach), 
manager Rice and owner Rex 
Harrison are enthusiastic and ex- 
cited about their new business. 

"It's a totally new adventure 
for me,'^ Harrison said during a 
recent interview. A local man 
who played tight end for the Los 
Angeles Rams and Norfolk Nep- 
tune football teams before em- 
barking on a successful 16 year 
sales career with Xerox, Harrison 
spoke with relish concerning his 
new mission. 



'♦We could have gone 
anywhere in the country with this 
restaurant," Harrison explained. 
"We had a million dollars to 
spend and wanted the best. But 
we feel we can go in here and be 
in on the foundation of a great 
city." 

Bill Rice agrees. "We see a 
level of sophistication coming to 
the area and we have located our- 
selves in the middle of what we 
see becoming the new down- 
town." 

Rice comes to the project with 
15 years of restaurant experience, 
including managerial stints at the 
Omni's Alexander's, Courtney's 
and Clark's, having been in- 
strumental in opening the latter 
t\^ nightspots. 

There will be no stuffy overkill 



of waiters," Rice explained. "No 
salad waiter, water waiter... the 
kind of thing that ends up costing 
the customer an arm and a leg. So 
we went after real professionals, 
right from Monroe Duncan as 
Chef Consultant, to the people 
working the floor." 

The floor of which Bill Rice 
speaks, or in restaurant ter- 
minology, the room, contains a 
lounge and two dining rooms and 
will be richly appointed in pastel 
colors, with black wood on 
mauve chairs shiny brass and an 
oak and walnut oval bar. 

"Our architect Joseph Boggs 
has done an outstanding job," 
Harrison said. "Among other 
projects he's done recently have 
been the new Tobacco Company 

Sec SEPTEMBER'S, page 9 



Tax tapes 
available 

Two video tapes on income tax 
preparation have been given to all 
Virginia Beach Public Libraries 
and the bookmobile. Both tapes 
are VttS format (not Beta) and 
may be borrowed for home 
viewing. One covers IRS Form 
1W07 Schedurcs Tand^B; tBe 
other is for Form 1040 A Form 
1040 EZ. 

For more information. Sun 
readers should call Mary K. 
Chelton at the Library Ad- 
ministrative Offices, 427-4321 . 



Cape Henry Women's Club 
to observe 31st birthday 



The GFWC Cape Henry 
Women's Club will be celebrating 
its 31st birthday anniversary at a 
luncheon on Thursday, April 11, 
at 1 1 a.m. in Tandom's Pine Tree 
Inn on Virginia Beach Boulevard. 

The past presidents and charter 
members will be honored. Mrs. 



K. James Crouch, Jr. will be 
chairman. 

Hostesses will be Mrs. Charles 
Traub III and Mrs. Ralph E. 
Hoskins, with table decorations 
by Mrs. Charles Traub III, Mrs. 
Robert A. Jones and Mrs. K. 
James Crouch. 



VIRGINIA BEACH— The 

championship round of the 1985 
Virginia Beach Public Schools 
Sp«IUng Bee features a m^h up 
of two students who competed in 
last year's championship round- 
Laura Salazar of Green Run 
High and Nicki Cobb of Kemps- 
ville High. 

Salazar was the 1 1th grade 
champion last year; this year she 
is the top 12th grade speller. 
Cobb won the lOth grade title last 
year; this year she heads the Ilth 
graders. 



-Beach personality 



Adding more tough com- 
petition to the senior high title 
spell-off will be Margaret Shu, 
last year's 9th grade champion 
and this year representing the 
10th grade. 

The nine grade-level finalists 
will meet Wednesday, April 3, at 
First Colonial High for the fifth 
annual Grand Championship 
Spelling Bee. The spell-off begins 
at 7 p.m., and the public is in- 
vited to see the top spellers in the 
school divisions compete. , 
See SPELLING, pige 8 




Give the lady a hand 



bAC¥^raining at Fort Story 



SlafTRcpoH 

VIRGINIA BEACH— Night 
training exercises are scheduled 
off Fort Story for the Army's air- 
cushioned vehicles (LACV) 
through Friday, April 5. 

The exercises will be held direc- 



tly off Fort Story and will involve 
two to four vehicles at one time 
up until 10 p.m. 

Beach residents have voiced 
complaints in the past concerning 
noise produced by LACV's 
during night training. 



Members of the Virginia Beach Rotary Oub and Mayor Harold Helschober give Jean Wallace a standing 
ovation as she was introduced to the members as the 1984 Viiiinla Beach City Employee of the Year. She 
received the honor at a Rotary banquet in March. Pboio by Gary FullcrtoB. 

Rotary names Wallace City 
Employee of the Year for '84 



By Gary Fullerton 

When the school ad- 
ministration consolidated its 
operations in the newly construc- 
ted scho ol administration 
buirduag back in 1977, Jean 
Wallace was given the task of 
establishing a reprographics of- 
fice and expanding the mail ser- 
vice and supply tasks she was 
already assigned. 

It was hectic back then, with 
new copying and microfische 



machines to learn to opo-ate and 
new personnel to train, but 
Wallace took on the task with the 
same enthusiasm and sense of 
responsibility she had had in 
various positions with ttie 
school divisions for 21 years. 
Nothing about Wallace has 
changed today, but her respon- 
sibilities have doubled and 
quadrupled. She still ensures the 
job gels done... fast, accurately, 
and courteously. 



For her professionalism, 
dedication, and contributions to 
the school division, its employees 
and its students, Jean Wallace 
has been named the 1984 Virginia 
Beach City Employee of the Yeaf 
by the Virginia Beach Rotary 
Club, the first time a school 
division, employee has won that 
honor in the five years it has been 
bestowed. 

Wallace received the award at a 
See ROTARY, page 8 



■■ 






mm 



2 Virginia Beach Sun, April 3, 1985 




mm (^©immi(BM^&iT w 



\ 



Voxpopuli 

Anyone wffb lives in or near Virginia Beach and 
has not heard of the momentous decision made by 
the voters last week concerning the bond issue 
referendum will probably not read this. Despite an 
aggressive advertising campaign, with everyone 
from dogcatchers on up endorsing the $122.8 
million issue, and thousands of dollars pouring into 
the coffers of the Norfolk newspapers, the nearly 
forty thousand Beach resid ents who tu r ned out for 
the referendum said no. - — ^^ 

Now that a week has passed and the pundits have 
had time to-analyse, blame and alibi, Virginia 
Beach still has problems to face. 

How can a City which prides itself on the quality 
of life it promises do without necessary road 
repairs? 

The voters said no to a $36.5 million bond issue 
to fmance street repair. 

How can a city which expects thousands of new 
families to move in this year do without water and 
sewer projects to connect those new Beach people 

to what many fonsiHpr tJi* haQ4A^iMir<«>GcitiPG c\( ■■ 

suburban life... flush toilets? 

The voters said no to the $50 million bond issue 
to fmance water and sewer projects. 

How can a city with a school system known 
nationally for its excellence do without repairs to 
existing facilities and construction of new facilities 
to ease overcrowded classrooms and outdated 
physical plants? 



The voters said no to the $30.32 million bond 
issue to flnance school projects. 

How can a city growing so fast make do with a 
jail so small that an everburgeoning criminal 
population is forced to sleep on floors and double- 
up on facility usage? 

The voters said no to the $6 million bond issue to 
fmance jail expansion. 

All in all, a costly day for Virginia Beach when 
you consider the dollars spent on advertising added 
to the manhours used by city employees working on 
PR related matters and include television produc- 
tion costs for the series of bond referendum cable 
TV projects. 

The aftermath 

And now we are treated to the eternal squabbling 
Beach voters have come to expect from their Coun- 
cil in victory or defeat. Plenty of fodder for The 
Big Boy's editorial writers, but little solace for the 
voters who are out plenty of bucks for the effort 
and still face the problems. 



A Bill of Goods 

Has some whiz kid sold Council a snake oil 
panacea for the Beach's problems? 

Was the vote the repudiation of Council The Big 
Boy's writers say it is? 

Should Beach citizens close the doors behind 
them on emigrants so desperately needed by the 
developers? 



No Easy Answers 

Now it remains to pick up the pieces and cut the 
losses. Council must quit caterwailing and get back 
to work in an attempt to restructure plans for the 
city's future. Someone out there is angry.— S.M. 

Easter arrives 

Easter. 

The day marks the resurrection of Christ, nearly 
20 centuries ago. 

It is an occasion when even busy families find 
time to be together and when church services take 
precedence over golf gam^, yard work and fishing. 

Since man has recorded his de^s, spring has 
symbolized rebirth~an opportunity to shrug off the 
wearisome mantle of winter and to grow anew. 

May all of us benefit from the Eastertime spirit 
and carry at least a seed of it through the coming 
year— G.K.G. 




The l ittle guys take a round 



Editor, Virginia Beach Sun: 

The winners of (last weeic's) bond referendum 
were the people of Virginia Beach. It was the little 
guys, people like you and I, the elderly, the 
retired, those on fixed incomes, people with 
children, young people starting out, who sent a 
clear message that they are concerned about the 
uncertainty of the city's future. They want good 
long range planning for moderate, affordable and 
sustainable growth. They want assurance that the 
city will protect them and their neighborhoods 
from the impact of uncontrolled growth which 
they believe has been destroying the quality of life 
int)ur city. 

The Citizens Action Coalition stands ready and 
willing to meet and cooperate with the city in every 



way possible in mapping out a new course for the 
city as demanded by the voters. 

So that there can be no misunderstanding, I 
want to make it very clear that the Citizens Action 
Coalition considers that the two top priorities for 
funding should be: 

1. Restoring the physical plant of our schools to 
the level from Which they never should have been 
allowed to drop. 

2. Obtaining a dependable source of water for 
the c^. 

'^ RaeH. Le/Sesne 

President 

Citizens Action Coalition 

Virginia Beach 



Where there's a will, there's a way 



Last year, more than one 
million dollars in fmancial aid 
was awarded to students at the 
Virginia Beach Campus of Tide- 
water Community College. 
T.C.C. strongly believes that no 
qualified student should be 
denied the opportunity to<!^tend 
college because of financial need. 

Would receiving financial aid 
heighten your interest in atten- 
ding college? The chances are 
good that you would qualify-80 
percent of the students who apply 
for aid are eligible to receive it. 
Four different types of aid are 
available. 







cS- 



lid 



By Hloh HcMUaln 
TOC/VliCijila 



Grants, scholarships and the 
college Work Study program 
provide funds which need not be 
repaid. The Federal government 
currently has two grant programs 
in existence; the state government 
also has a program. Scholarships 
in various amounts are awarded 
by the college, business, industry 
and private sectors. The Finan- 



cial Aid office has complete in- 
formation on these. The college 
Work Study program provides 
part-time jobs to students (mostly 
on campus) who have a financiid 
need. 

The fourth type of aid is, of 
course, loans. The Guaranteed 
Student Loan is a low interest, 
long term loan made by local len- 
ders and also by the Virginia 
Education Loan Authority. The 
current rate of interest for the 
loan is 8 percent and repayment 
starts after the student leaves 
college. 

Sec LOANS, pagf 10 



Margaret Mead, a woman ahead of her time 



After reading Coming of Age 
in Samoa, I decided to become an 
anthropologist. Time has passed, 
and I have chosen another career, 
but my fascination with an- 
thropology and with Margaret 
Mead remains. Two recent bio- 
graphies of Margaret Mead, writ- 
ten from very different perspec- 
tives, portray a brilliant and very 
human woman whose public and 
private life was concerned with 
the study of man-anthropology. 

Margaret Mead, a Life, Jane 
Howard's nonpartisan portrait, 
encompasses Mead's entire life 
and career, including her under- 
graduate friendships, her field 
trips, three marriages, her 
daughter, friends and colleagues, 
and her widening sphere of in- 
fluence. 



The V iig inia Beach Sun 



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HANESBVERLV 
publisher 

SAMUEL MArniNETTE, JR. 
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Books 



By Donna Gant 



Margaret Mead resembled a 
generally benevolent spider sit- 
ting in her web, reaching out to 
people of all sorts, teaching 
them, learning from them, and 
drawing them to her. Mead 
strongley believed in the extended 
family; she boasted that she made 
five or six significant new friends 
each year while keeping the old 
ones. All became part of her 
family. She never hesitated to use 
her influence to help a friend, of- 
ten calling on one friend to help 
another, even when she was the 
only link between them. Near the 



end of her life Mead was sending 
over five hundred Christmas car- 
ds, addressing them herself. 

Mary Catherine Bateson's 
With a Daughter's Eye: A 
Memoir of Margaret Mead and 
Gregory Bateson presents a 
loving and thoughtful portrait of 
her parents, complementing 
Howard's book with personal 
details. Bateson, an anthropolo- 
gist and scholar in her own right, 
deliberately decided to write the 
book that no one else could, the 
personal memoir of her parents 
that didn't depend on their 
published works and interviews 
with other people. Because she is 
a trained anthropologist and 
daughter of two scientists who 
often examined the minute ac- 
tions of their personal lives, her 
memoir is more than just a recital 
of the events of her youth. 

SceMEAD.pi^clt 



Can 

we 

tallc? 



Elsewhere on this page, you'll find what we Ihink and 
what our calumnists and cartoonisis Ihink. Bui what, we 
ask, do you Ihink? 

What do you ihink aboul our fair cily? Our police 
departmeni? Our schools? Downtown redevelopment? 
The cily manager? Cily Council? What aboul Ihe mayor, 
Ihe governor, Ihe sheriff, our delegates in Ihe General 
Assembly, our representatives on Capitol Hill ur, for that 
matter, anything else on your mind? 

We want to hear from you and give you Ihe chance to 
share your opinions with others. Write us a letter and tell 
us what you Ihink abmil Ihe worM arouad m or aboul the 

IVFW9|f HyVVf 1 1 Self • ° ^— ^ ' °~^ 

We don't care what you write about. You're entitled to 
your opinion, and that's what this page is for~to provide a 
forum for your expression. Letters are best when brief (500 
words or less>, and typed, double-spaced. We reserve Ihe 
right to edit for grammar, spelling, libelous content and, 
when necessar). brevity, letters must be signed, and con- 
lain address and phone number not for publicalion. 

Send your letters lo The Urglnia Beach Sun, 131 South 
RoscniDRt Road. Viffinla Beach. Va. 23«2. 



Easter pics ; 

There they sit in the albums,' 
serrated edges tarnished with t^, 
black and white gone brown, 
images of days gone by and in 
many cases, of folks no longer 
around. You can thumb throtigh 
the albums, turning the stiff 
black pages and wonder that the 
world could change so much in 
only a few decades, could change 
so much that an image of your- 
self appears a museum piece. 

I speak of the days when the' 
family broke out the Kodak and 
made you stand around on the 
yard, in front of the tree or by ihe 
oce^n to commemorate an event. 

In those ancient days before 
microrecorders, instant color , *; 
prints and home video recorder^ 
it was an event just having youl" 
photograph made. There had t6 
be a reason to take a picture, ft . 
was different, andyou remem- 
bered it. , ' 

Now don't get me wrong. I'm 
not trying to say that we stood 
for hours before the old flash pan 
while the photographer stuck his 
head under a black curtain and ' 
shot the image on a glass plate. ; 
No, it wasn't that long ago. 

But it was before everyone was 
a photographer. -^ 

Walk through a mall today Shd 
you will see tourists sporting , 
cameras that would have made' 
Ansell Adams nervous. Zoom 
lerrses as long asyourarm datig}e~ 
from fat camera bags packed , . 
with accessories, carried by ... 
camerapeople ready for 
anything. The world seems tatfC 
ready to capture itself in action.' 
Here and there they shoot. Mom 
and Junior in front of the ice 
cream shoppe. Dad lounging iiy 
the water fountain. 

Where is the glamour of it 
all? :- 



Ed's notes 

By Samuel 
Martinette, JFa 



^ 




Ed's Easter-1954 

How well 1 recall those special 
days when the old man would 
break out the box camera, urging 
us to stand still for our family 
picture, like clockwork and the 
change of the seasons, always 
rolling around... Easter, Summer 
Vacation, Birthdays, Christmas 
and on. 

But Easter was special among 
those special days. Each year I 
would be washed squeaky clean, 
dressed in some new cotton flan- 
nels, fresh shirt tucked in, saddle 
shoes shined (new of course), my 
cowlick slicked down, only to be 
marched out front on the lawn to 
be immortalized once again. My 
sisters would be nearby, pet- 
ticoats ruffling over taffeta, tiny 
round straw hats shaped like 
Nash automobile hubcaps per- 
ched on their respective noggins, 
white gloves glistening under the 
Spring sun. 

You could measure our growth 
by looking at the annual Easter 
pictures. 

Finally the adults would take 
turns getting photographed with 
we wee cuties, and it would be 
time to hop in the Buick and roll 
over to church, where you could 
see your pals equally duded up 
foMhe holiday. 

I didn't realize at the time, of 
course, that those photos would 
come to be so special to me, 
evoking a time and place that has 
vanished, along with the special 
feeling of being someone. 
Someone special because they 
wanted to take your picture. 



D AR welcomes 
new citizens 

VIRGINIA BEACH-On 
March 4, the Lynfthaven Parish 
and Chesapeake Chapters of the 
National Society Daughters of the 
American Revolution coor- 
dinated the program of welcome 
for newly naturalized citizens 
during the Naturalization Court 
held at the Walter E. Hoffman 
Federal Courthouse in Norfolk. 

The Green Run High School 
NJROTC provided the Color 
Guard and Dr. Leojiid Mihalap, 
a naturalized citizen and assistant 
professor of Foreign Languages 
at ODU was the principle 
speaker. The DAR committee for 
arrangements was Mrs. Eugene 
T. Connors, regent, Lynnhaven 
Parish Chapter, Mrs. David 
Schaffer, chairman Americanism 
and DAR Manual for Citizenship 
Committee Lynnhaven Parish 
Chapter, Mrs. Lawrence Han- 
bury, regent, Chesapeake Chap- 
ter and Mrs. Ellen Perez, chair- 
man Americanism and DAR 
Manual for Citizenship Commit- 
tee, Chesapeake Chapter. 

The DAR preksented each new 
citizen with a miniature 
American Flag and a copy of the 
The Flag Code as covered in 
Public Law 94-344. Local DAR 
chapters participate in each 
Naturalization Court. 

Run set to aid 
visually impaired 

There will be a 5K Run this 




Virginia Beach Sun, April 3, 1985 3 



Busy Easter set for 
Beach Community Chapel 



Saturday, April 6, at Fort Story 
at 10 a.m. There is an $8 fee and 
no age limit for runners. Runners 
will assemble near the Cape 
Henry Lighthouse. 



Wacky track meet 

The Virginia Beach Recreation 
Center ^t Kempsville will present 
"track events with a twist" on 
Wednesday, April 24, at 4 p.m. 
The track events are available to 
youngsters age 6-12 with a facility 
use card or guest pass. No fee is 
required. Prizes and ribbons will 
be awarded to the winners. 

Assorted equipment also 



Retiring Docs honored 

Beach Mayor Harold Heischober awards a resolution to Dr. Robert Venner In honor of he and his wife. 
Dr. Kathryn Hill. The two recently retired after a 38-year practice in Virginia Beach. Sun phoio by Bill McBride. 

Venner and Hill retire 

By Lee Cahill 

Drs. Kathrya Hill and Robert Venner, a husband and wife team with a 38-year medical practice in 
Virginia Beach, were honored recently by City Council. 

In a, resolution adopted by Council, the doctors, who are retiring, were recognized for their long service 
to the city's citizens. 

The resolutions stale they have repeatedly demonstrated civic responsibility in numerous ways, including 
medical coverage at public school athletic events, volunteer service at city health department clinics, per- 
formance of free school physical examinations and participation in other community health projects. 

They have each served as president of the Virginia Beach Medical Society and have promoted wellness 
thtougli physical fitness andxompetitive sports. ^ 



VIRGINIA BEACH— Easter 
Week at the Virginia Beach 
Community Chapel, 1261 Laskin 
Road, will include a number of 
events for the whole family. 
These include: 

On Maundy Thursday, April 4, 
at 7:30 p.m.. The Continental 
Singers and Orchestra will 
present a concert to benefit the 
hungry in Africa in partnership 
with the World Vision ministry. 
The 40-member team of young 
people have just returned from a 
trip to Eastern Africa, and will 
give reports on World Vision's 
hunger relief ministry there. 
There will be no charge for the 
concert. 

On Easter Morning, the 
Seekers, a Chapel single adult 
ministry, will sponsor an Easter 
Sunrise Service at 6 a.m. at the 
Norwegian Lady monument, 
25th and Atlantic. The program 
will feature music by Jeff Taylor 
and a skit portraying the impact 
of the Resurrection on Peter, 
James and Mary. In case of rain, 
the service will be held in the 



O'Brien candidacy gains momentum 



RICHMOND-Del. W. R. 
"Buster" O'Brien's office has 
announced that every Republican 
member of the General Assembly 
has endorsed his candidacy for 
the GOP nomination for attorney 
general. 

In his statement O'Brien said, 
"I am immensely proud that the 
eight members of the Senate and 
33 delegates have seen fit to en- 
dorse my candidacy. 



I have worked closely with all 
the members during my six years 
in the House but especially with 
my peers on the Republican side 
of the aisle. 

Their support will be very help- 
ful in my race to win the 
Republican nomination." 

O'Brien concluded, "I have 
received the endorsements of all 
Republican state-wide candidates 
for Governor and Lt. Governor 



City needs health volunteers 



School division to 




auction 



VIRGINIA BEACH— The 
^rginia Beach school division 
will hold an auction Saturday, 
April 27, to sell off old Saturday, 
buses, vehicles, and assorted 
school plant and maintenance 
equipment, all of which have 
been declared obsolete or cannot 
be repaired economically. 

The auction will be held at 9 
a.m. at the School Bus Trans- 
portation Garage at 1612 New 
York Avenue in the Oceana sec- 
tion of the city. All items will be 
sold for cash on an "as is" basis. 
Prospective buyers must certify 
that all items purchased will be 
used for non-discriminatory pur- 
poses. 

Vehicles to be auctioned in- 
clude 19 school buses dating from 
1965 to 1973; nine four-door 
sedans, a 1975 truck, a 1972 van, 
and a trailer. Miscellaneous tran- 
sportation repair equipment to be 
auctioned include two floor 
jacks, a tire changer, and a bat- 
tery charger. 

The life of an average school 
bus in the Virginia Beach school 
division is about 10-12 years, 
thanks to an effective preven- 
tative maintenance program and 
a highly specialized school bus 
garage which can accomodate 
any type of repair needed. 




Mileage on the school buses 
ranges from 87,590 to 185,519 
miles. Fifteen of the buses are 66- 
passenger capacity; three are 36- 
passenger capacity; one bus is 
listed with no capacity rating. 
Makes of the buses include Ford, 
International, and Chevrolet. 

The sedans are eight to 12 years 
old, with mileage ranging from 
86.264 to 127,129 miles. The cars 
were built by Plymouth, Dodge, 
and AMC. 

School plant and maintenance 
items to be auctioned include 
assorted typewriters (electric and 
manual), duplicating machines, 
adding machines and calculators, 
miscellaneous audio-visual 
equipment, furniture, physical 
education equipment, grounds 
equipment, and other main- 
tenance equipment. 

The vehicles may be inspected 
at 8 a.m. on the day of the auc- 
tion or by appointment by calling 
Chester Sorey at (804) 428^381. 
The school plant and maintenan- 
ce equipment may be inspected 
during working hours on Friday, 
April 26, or at 8 a.m. on the day 
of the sale. 

The auctioneer will be Reeves 
Johnson, who retired recently as 
director of General Services for 
the City of Virginia Beach. 



Virginia Beach Comprehensive 
Mental Health Services needs 
volunteers to do light .clerical 
work in both its Pembroke and 
Hilltop office locations. No 
typing is required. 

One or two volunteers are also 
needed to drive a city van for the 
Therapeutic Recreation Program 




Start your Day 
With Our An-N*w 

BREAKFAST 
BUFFET 



Tu«sday-Saturday 
8i30 lliOO 



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8i30 11i30 



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30 1 HIGH STREET. PORTSMOUTH 

Tue.-Sun. 8:30 A.M.-2:00 A.M. • Closed Mon. 

397 8196 



Tidewater Striders plan 
Mount Trashmore runs 



There will be four one mile 
races and a 5K Run this Satur- 
day, April 5, at Mount Trash- 
more in Virginia Beach. Co- 
sponsored by the Virginia Beach 
Department of ^rks & 
Recreation, the one mile races are 
primarily for children, with no 
age limit set for the 5K run. 



The first race will kick off at 
9:30 a.m.. and there will be a $1 
fee. The 5K run is scheduled for 
1 1 a.m. 

Participants in the races will 
receive either a T-shirt or a patch. 
For more information Sun 
readers should call 495-2516. 



Budget includes wateLprc^^te 



VIRGINIA BEACH— Two 
new capital improvement proj«:- 
ts have been included in the 
Capital Improvement Program. 

They arc water mains for 
Clearfield Avenue ($80,000) and 
Holly Road and 48th Street 
($65,000). 



The money for the projects will 
be transferred from the Water 
and Sewer Fund Retained Ear- 
nings allocation of $260,000 
which will also take care of other 
small line improvements (less 
than $50,000 each). 



HOW TO SUBSCRIBE TO THE 
VIRGINIA BEACH SUN. 



D New subscription n Renewal 

Please mail this coupon with your check to: 
SUN, l38RosemontRoacl, Virginia Beach, Va. 23452 

RATES: Within 40 mlles Of Virginia Beach: 

D one year $10.00 n two years 51 5.00 

Outside Tidewater area: 

5:00 H^FW< 



Name 

Address 
City 



Chapel's Family Center. 

Easter Morning Services at the 
Community Chapel will be held 
at 8, 9:30 and 11 a.m. The 
'•Celebration of The Living 
Christ" will include music by the 
sanctuary Choir, Adult Hand- 
bells, Rejoice, and the Chapel 
Orchestra. Pastor Morrie Cottle 
will bring the Communion 
Message. There will be no Sun- 
day School on Easter. 

Easter Sunday evening will 
feature the Warner Brothers film, 
Jesus, a two-hour production 
that has become the most widely 
translated and distributed film in 
history. Campus Crusade for 
Christ has a goal to make the film 
available in 271 languages. The 
film is based on the Book of Luke 
and has been shown in more than 
2,000 theatres across the country. 
The film will be at 7 p.m. 

An infant nursery will be avail- 
able at all services at the Chapel. 
For more information %un 
readers should call the Chapel 
Office at 428- 1881. 



Take notice, that on April 8th, 
1985, at 10:00 o'clock a.m., at 
the premises of 4753 Virginia 
Beach Blvd., Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, 23462, the undersigned 
will sell at public auction, for 
cash only, reserving the right to 
bid, the following motor vehicle: 
1977 Oldsmobile Cutlass, 
Serial #3K57R7D 140586 

Pembroke Auto 

163-1 It 4-3 VB 



Take notice, that on April 8th, 
1985, at 10:00 o'clock a.m., at 
the premises of 4753 Virginia 
Beach Blvd., Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, 23462, the undersigned 
will sell at public auction, for 
cash only, reserving the right to 
bid. the following motor vehilce: 
» 1977 Ford Pickup. Serial 
#FI0BNX81372 

Pembroke Auto 

163-lt4-3VB 



and now all the 41 legislators. I 
pledge to them I will work 
tirelessly and vigorously to help 
elect a solid, conservative ticket 
in November." 

O'Brien resides in Virginia 
Beach with his wife Karen and 
their three children. He is a 
member of the law firm of 
Hudgins. Ege. Johnson & 
O'Brien, P.C. 



Jesus* 

^tiiW. the reason 
for the season. 



on Wednesday mornings. Van 
drivers will receive training in 
defensive driving and will be 
covered by the Cify's liability in- 
surance. 

For further information. Sun 
readers should call Jo-Ann Clegg 
of Comprehensive Mental Health 
at 48 1-4545. 



y.t unod ii' ui/i 6l ji'.: v h 



Special Easter Services 

8:30 am Early Worship 
1 1:00 am Mid-Morning WorsKip 
7:30 pm Evening Worship 



ROCK CHURCH 

640 Kempsville Road 

Virginia Beach 

495-5200 



John &. Anne Gimenez 
Pastors 



T~^ 



WANTEDIi 



ANY CLUB, PERSON OR 
ORGANIZATION THAT SELLS 
25 SUBSCRIPTIONS TO THE 
VIRGINIA BEACH SUN WILL 
BE REWARDED 



$125 





MATION, CONTACT MRS. 
SLATE AT 547-4571. 



i 



" V. 



::^^ 



4 Virginia Beach Sun, April 3, 1985 




o^m^nm* 




Ifummm©' 



Plan for '^Golden Years 



99 



Today, perhaps more than 
ever, most Americans are en- 
joying the luxury of "the good 
life." With dual incomes, 
families have the opportunities to 
enjoy spacious homes and family 
vacations. Most people today 
spend more time planning for a 
family vacation or a dinner party 
than they do planning for their 
family's flnancial security. 

Out of every 100 people, only 2 
are fmancially independent at age 
63. It's not that they plan to fail, 
they fail to plan. It's important to 
have a plan to accumulate funds 
and conserve estates, and a plan 
that will beneflt both spouses at 
retirement, and the survivor 
when one dies. Both spouses 
should meet with a financial 
planner, attorfley, aeeeuntant, or 
trust officer to review the 
couple's financial goals. This 
would eliminate the questions 
that begin "What if?';. Details of 
the investments and insurance 
needs should be explained and if 
already implemented, reviewed to 
be sure they suit both spouses' 




Financial Plnnning 

and Investments 

By 

Madeline Fortnnato 



temperaments. 

The tax ramiflcations could be 
analyzed and the legal documents 
discussed, reviewed or 
established. Most people do not 
have a current will. 

The Marital Deduction, a part 
of estate planning and an impor- 
tant part of a complete Financial 
^lan, is a deduction allowed from 
the gross estate for interests in 
property which pass from a 
decedent to a surviving spouse. 
The larger the deducti<H), the 
lower the taxable estate, and the 
lower the estate tax. 

A periodic review is recom- 
mended to be sure the plan con- 
tinues to serve them well in the 
areas of accumulation, income at 
retirement and adequate protec- 
tion for the estate. 




Anne Beaudoin 



CONTEL plans improvements 
to Beach area offices 



V IRGINIA ^EAC H - ^C o n - 

tinental Telephone of Virginia 
will install five digital, computer 
controlled equipment offices in 
the Virginia Beach area at a cost 
of S3. 3 million during 1985, said 
Mike Hall, local manager- 
telephone services. Continental 
will make the service improvmen- 
ts in Shipps Comer (468-XXXX) 
and Pungo426, 721-XXXX). 

Equipment offices are centers 
where calls are processed and sent 
to their destinations. 

In the Shipps Comer exchange, 
Continental will install two 
equipment offices in the In- 
dustrial Park and Landstown 
areas. These offices will go into 
service in 1986 and will take care 
of growth for the^ next several 
years. 

To accommodate growth in 
Pungo, the company will install 
three new offices in the following 
areas: Creeds, Sandy Shores, and 
Dam Neck. Creeds will go into 



and Dam Neck in 1986. 

"The new offices will be self- 
monitoring so many problems 
can be solved before they become 
service disruptions," Hall said. 
"The of fides are easily expan- 
dable. And we'll be able to offer 
our customers new services as 
they become available. 

Cpnt^l plans to convert all its 
Virginia equipment offices from 
mechanical to digital, computer 
controlled switching by 1990. 
This digital network will allow 
the company to offer its 
customers new services as they 
become available. 

Continental Telephone of 
Virginia is the second largest 
telephone company operating in 
the state with 2(60,000 customers. 
Contel serves 1 1 ,000 customers in 
the exchange of Princess Aime, 
Pungo, Shipps Comer and Knot- 
ts Island. 



Beaudoin 
appointed 

VIRGINIA BEACH— Anne 
Beaudoin has been named 
catering sales manager for the 
new Virginia Beach Plaza-Hotel, 
currently under construction on 
Bonney Road in Virginia Beach. 
The announcement was made by 
Mark Herron, director of sales 
and marketing for Economos 
Properties, the hotel 

management company 
developing the Plaza-Hotel. 

As catering sales manager of ,,.„^„.,. . „^.^„ „ 
the Plaza-Hotel, Beaudoin will be X}^^^^^^ BEACH-Henry 
responsible for all banquets and ^- Wintrmgham is the owner of 
-^Q^ofate meetings, The virgtma-^-^ae^^'y Stain ed Glass Qvc rla v Qf 
Beach Plaza-Hotel, scheduled to Virginia Beach. 



Massachusetts Mutual 
opens Tidewater agency 



VIRGINIA BEACH-The 
Tidewater Agency of the 
Massachusetts Mutual Life In- 
surance Company officially 
opened April 1 on 209 Business 
Park Drive in Virginia Beach. 
The announcement was made by 
Gary D. McMahan, CLU, CH- 
FC, general agent of the firm. 

The Tidewater Agency 
development is a result of out- 
standing performance as a 
district office. Massachusetts 
Mutual Life Insurance Company 
operates over 100 general agen- 
cies and 375 district offices 
nationwide, employing more 
than 4,000 agents. 

For the past six years, the 
Virginia Beach district office has 
ranked among the top five in the 
nation in terms of premium. Last 
yeaHhey ranked number one in 
the country among ail 



Massachusetts Mutual district 
offices. Volume, growth and ac- 
ceptance of a wide range of in- 
surance and related products has 
resulted in the district office 
being elevated to general agency 
status. 

"The financial strength of 
Massachusetts Mutual, the 
quality of our agents and the un- 
precidented client acceptance of 
our product port folio has 
propelled the local district office 
to general agency status." said 
McMahan. 

The Tidewater Agency em- 
ploys 50 people including 32 
agents. Agency territory covers 
the area between Williamsburg, 
Virginia and the North Carolina 
state line, from Emporia, 
Virginia to cities bordering the 
East Coast of Virginia. 




Robert Turner 




Beach businessmen named to board 



NORFOLK— E. L. Creech, III 
and Wendell A. White have been 
appointed to Central Fidelity 
Ekank's Virginia Beach Advisory 
Board, according to Kenneth W. 
Farmer, president of the bank's 
Eastern Region. 

Creech is president of Creech 
Development Corporation, a 
general contracting and land 
development firm. He is also 
president of TCC Development 
Corporation, a residential land 
development company. Creech is 
a native of Virginia Beach and 
resides with his family in the 
Birdneck Point area. 

White is president of 
Professional Realty Corporation, 
a local real estate firm. He 
currently serves as president of 
Metro Multiple Listing Service, a 
service corporation that serves 
the real estate community in the 



Tidewater area. He is also first 
vice president of the Tidewater 
Builders Association and a past 
recipient of their President's 
Award. White has been a resident 
of Virginia Beach for 18 years 
and currently resides with his 
family in the Larkspur area. 

Commenting on the appoint- 
ments. Fanner said, "Their at- 
tendance and counsel will be in- 
valuable as we seek to provide the 
best in quality service to the 
Virginia Beach Community." 

Central Fidelity Bank is a 
member of Central Fidelity 
Banks, Inc., a multibank holding 
company based in Richmond, 
Virginia. At present, it has 30 
branch offices in the Tidewater 
area. The fifth largest bank in 
Virginia, Central Fidelity's assets 
are 2.95 billion. 



Pembroke increases leasing staff 



VIRGINIA BEACH— Pem- 
broke Commercial Realty has ex- 
panded their Office Leasing staff 
with two new agents. In making 
the announcement, Richard 
Olivieri, president, said the two 
new staff additions were part of a 
general expansion of the firm's 
resources in commercial real 
estate. 



HOMEOWNERS REALTORS 

SECOND MORTGAGE LOANS 




' Home Impruvemtnls Purihases 

• Bill ( unsulidmiiifi 

• Business In^rNtmcni 

• Xmorli/rd or Bulliion Fav nit tiK 

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Stained Glass Overlay opens 



Lisa Trump is a graduate of 
Old Dominion University with a 
bachelor of science in Business 
Adminstration with a concen- 
tration in Marketing. 

Pat Wise, a member of the 
Million Dollar Sales Club of the 
Tidewater Board of Realtors, has 
seven years experience in the real 
estate business. 



open in May, is one of only two 
Plazas franchised by Howard 
Johnson Company. 

Beaudoin has food and 
beverage experience as a banquet 
director with Cimarron 
Hospitality Corporation and Best 
Western Properties, and as an in 
house trainer at steak and Ale In- 
corporated. She attended 
Virginia Commonwealth Univer- 
sity and resides in Virginia Beach. 

The Virginia Beach Plaza- 
Hotel is a full-service facility 
featuring 150 guest rooms, exten- 
sive meeting facilities, a 
testaurant, indoor/outdoor pool, 
baUroomi^ a^^la ni^tclub. 

No motel 

VIRGINIA BEACH-City 
Council turned thumbs down on 
a rezoning application which 
would have permitted the con- 
struction of a motel on the east 
side of' Strickland Boulevard, 
north of Indian River Road. 

IRR Associates applied for the 
change of zoning from B-2 
Community-Business District to 
H-1 Hotel District on the 4.33- 
acre parcel. ^^ 

Bob Weideman, representing 
residents of the Cedar Hill area, 
opposed the withdrawal 
requested by the applicant. He 
had a petition containing 350 
signatures of residents in op- 
position. 

Council denied the application 
unanimously. A withdrawal 
would have permitted the ap- 
plicant to return at any time while 
the denial means that an ap- 
plication on the property will not 
be permitted for a year. 



Wintringham recently opened 
his Stained Glass Overlay 
showroom at 3700 Shore Drive. 
Examples of Wintringham's 
Stained Glass Overlay were seen 
at the Tidewater Better Living 
Home Show, March 29-31. 

Henry Wintringham and his 
son, Jordan, 25, use the patented 
Stained Glass Overlay process to 
create colorful custom window 



designs which simulate the ap- 
pearance of traditional stained 
i lass at a lower cost. The process 
can be applied tq glass, mirror 
and Plexiglas surfaces, incor- 
porating the stained glass look in- 
to windoxys, doors, shower stalls 
and lighting fixtures for both 
residential and commercial use. 

Stained Glass Overlay, Inc. is 
based in Costa Mesa, CA, and is 
the largest supplier and fran- 
chiser of simulated glass products 
with over 180 franchises worid- 
wide. 



promoted^ 

VIRGINIA BEACH-Rober't 
Turner has been promoted to 
general sales manager for Sound 
World in Virginia Beach, and 
Sound Approach in Newport 
News. The announcement was 
made by DJ Taylor, president of 
the organization. 

As general manager, Turner is 
responsible for overall sales, 
marketing and purchasing for 

proach. He has been with Sound 
World for four years. He 
previously was in sales with 
Videorama and Audio Connec- 
tions, both located in Virginia 
Beach. He resides in Virginia;^ 
Beach. ": 

Sound World Ltd. and Sound ' 
Approach are nationally ; 
recognized for more than a 
decade as the area's most 
specialized dealers for hi-fi audio 
and video components. 



Si 



VIRGINIA BEACH-The Vvf^lrllin mIIII^ Wl 1 1 

regular meeting of the Virginia V W JL JIUUIJL%| JU^UM. W ¥ m M % 



VIRGINIA BEACH-The 
regular meeting of the Virginia 
B«p:h City Council scheduled for 
May 27 has been cancelled. Mtiy 
27, Veterans Day, is recognized 
inthe Virginia Beach City Code 
as a legal holiday. 



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ShodaNotBe I 
An AiEur Of State! 

If you don't have a Will, yoat estate will be settled by the state. 
And not necessarily the way you want 

Introducing the $9.95* Virginia Wm Kit 
The 1985 edition of the Virginia Will Kit is a quick and easy way to 
protect your family, possessions and loved ones. It includes Will 
Farms, Estate Inventory Work Sheets, Locator Cards, Self-Proving 
Farms and Codicil Farms. Phis a free 28 page "Will Planning Guide" 
that shows you how to get the most protection out of your Will. 
So clip out the coupon and order now. And make sure your 
estate won't turn into an affair of state. 



Swurilw offered Hirough 

Imtilori Secytity Componx, 

liK Srokef/Deolor 

Meiioef NASD 



HOMEOWNERS 

CONSOLIDATE YOUR BILLS 



Mail Today. Please send me your Virginia Will Kit and the free 
28 page "Will Planning Guide" booklet My check is enclosed. 

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Address ^ 



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Virginia Beach Sun, April 3, 1985 5 




For featherins your nest 
arid your sprins shoes 
too, hop over to our big 
Easter special offering, 
where bargains are 



bountifui and buying 
isfuni 




TAKE A 
SPRING BREAK 

$088 

^ SELECTED 
STYLES 



Take advantage of our Spring shoe 
special! Dress shoes, casual shoes, 
athletic footwear and more! Many 
styles for $9.88, none higher than 

$i3Ja. 



Q CELEBRATION 
STATION 
498-9921 




108 London Bridfe Center 

340-0071 



Easter Baskets 

(Made to order) 
All ages 
»7" & up 




Koppere Chocolates • Jelly Beans • Balloon Bouquets 




Only for Easter. 
Only from Hallmark 



A real sweet treat ! 
A spring shower of jelly beans 
decorates this jumbo decorated 
ceramic mug. And inside, it's 6 
chock full of jelly beans in 
five flavors. $7.50 



Joy's -UofifiMuviL Shofs 
M an •unDrfzN P.M. coiMbn CMitM' 




971 ProvMenoa Square 
Virginia Baach, VA 234M 
804/49M947 



New Location 

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Virginia Beach, va 23452 

4980313 



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Portamouth, VA 23707 

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aiffhang«rs II 

525 Birdneck Shoppas 

Va Beach (MS 10-6) 

Thurs. til 8 PM 



Cliffhangers - 422-9763 



§ Country Curtains 



• Unk]u«Coalume Jawalry- 

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• Expert Jewelry Repair 

• Large Selection Cloisonne ■ Brass - Sterling 



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The Eaily Setden und tab curtains tt tlteir 
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SAY "HAPPY EASTER "WITH 

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with a beautiful floral arrangement from 

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convenient to College Park, Greenbrier. Norfolk Highhnds 
Charge by Phone 




• Fresh Flowers 

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All major credit cards are accepted. 

CALL ABOUT OUR EASTER SPECIAL. 

At Casper's we service with a snnile. 

Daily Deliveries Throughout All of Tidewater 

We wire flowers worldwide /^l^ 




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43 1 7 E.Indian River Rd. 

(Indian River Shopping Center) 




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Happy Easter From 

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SERVICE PROFESSIONAL, LTD 

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' We Buy Gold & Silver * UPS Services * Tanning Booths 

• Telephone Answering Service 

WE DO ALMOST EVERYTHING 

424-5800 

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(Indian River Shopping Center) 






EASTER SPECIAL 

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at The Great 
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Fantastic savings 
on a select 
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March 21st thm April 6th. 

Styles shown are representative 
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873 S Lvnntavan Pkw> . «« Pmn ftirii, V.. Beach 4W€38S 

ffiOT Auburn Dr. OJtep Park Shp Ctr, ViBwch OMW 

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mmm 



6 Virginia Beach Sun, April 3, 1985 



Civic league meets 

The North Virginia Beach 
Civic League meeting will be held 
at 7:30 p.m., Tuesday, April 9, in 
the library auditorium of the 
Association for Research and 
Enlightenment, 67th and Atlantic 
Avenue. 

Jack Whitney, chief of Com- 
prehensive Planning for the City 
of Virginia Beach, will address 
the membership on the Com- 
prehensive Plan. 

The program will also include 
an update on the Ramada Inn 
appeal and the heigm violation 
appeal. 

All residents and property 
owners of North Virginia Beach 
are eligible to attend. 

Children's films 

"Velveteen Rabbit" and "The 
Dinosaur Who Wondered Who 
He Was" will be shown for 
children of all ages on Friday, 
April 5, at 4 p.m. in the Windsor 
Woods Area Library. The 
program will last approximately 
30 minutes. Children and parents 
can learn more about the films by 
calling the library at 340-1043. 

Free lectures 

NDC Medical Center, 1135 
First Colonial Road, will present 
two free wellness lectures during 
the first week in April. "A Prac- 
tical Approach to Weight Con- 
trol" will be presented on Tues- 
day, April 9, at 7 p.m. "Let's 
Quit Smoking" will be presented 
on Wednesday, April 10, at 7 
p.m. 

Both lectures are free and open 
to the public. Sun readers should 
call 481-1777 to register. 



Back in Spring Training 



Well, my New Year's diet 
didn't get me on the cover of 
Vogue so I think it's time to try 
again. The warm weather this 
past week rejuvenated my desire 
to peel some pounds. Here is a 
dish with about 300 calories per 
serving, that won't make you feel 
like you're on a diet. For the next 
few weeks I plan to feature low 
calorie cuisine so watch for some 
tasty recipes. 

Seafood and Pasta 

2 teaspoons olive oil 

Vi cup chopped green pepper 

1 garlic clove, minced 

1 cup tomato puree 

2 teaspoons lemon juice 
1 teaspoon basil leaves 
12 ounces scallops 

12 ounces peeled and deveined 
shrimp 



Chow Line 

By Julie Storeide 



4 ounces uncooked ziti or 

rigatoni pasta, cooked 
salt and pepper. 

In a large nonstick pan, heat 
oil. Add the green pepper and 
garlic; saute until pepper is ten- 
der. Add tomato puree, lemon 
juice, basil, and dash of salt and 
pepper. Simmer for 15 minutes. 
Add the scallops, shrimp, and stir 
in the pasta. Turn into a 
casserole; cover and bake at 450" 
for 20 minutes or until seafood is 
cooked and sauce is bubbly. Ser- 
ves 4. 




Annual Easter EggTiunts scheduled 



VIRGINIA BEACH-The 
Easter Bunny is alive and well in 
Virginia Beach! Easter egg hunts 
will take place at Princess Anne 
Park, Bayville Park, and Creeds 
Activity Center on Saturday, 
April 6, at 11 a.m. 

The program is free to all 
children, preschool, and 



disabled. Parents may accom- 
pany children age three and un- 
der on the hunts. The Annual 
Easter Egg Hunt is sponsored by 
Carvel Ice Cream and the 
Virginia Beach Department of 
Parks an3 Recreation . 

Further information can be ob- 
tained by calling 467-4884. 



Easter games set for VBRC/Kempsville 



VIRGINIA BEACH— The 
Virginia Beach Recreation Cen- 
ter-Kempsville gymnasium is the 
place to be for Easter games and 
activities on April 4 at 4 p.mr 
There will be prizes for all 



youngsters 6-12. A Facility use 
card or guest pass is required, but 
there is no entrance fee. 



Beach Councilwoman 
Meyera Oberndorf 

Oberndorf serves 
League of Cities 

VIRGINIA BEACH— City of 
Virginia Beach Councilwoman 
Meyera E. Oberndorf has been 
appcnnted to the Steering Com- 
mittee of the National League of 
Cities' Energy, Environment and 
Natural Resources Committee. 
Mayor Art Morris, (Mayor in 
Lancaster, Pennsylvania), 
Chairman of the Steering Com- 
mittee made the appointnient. 

The Energy, Environment and 
Natural Resources Committee 
provides policy formulation to 
the National League of Cities in 
the area of energy protection, 
energy utilization and natural 
resources. 



This is Councilwoman Ober- 

--^urtberonformation can be ob^ ndorf 's third-onc-year term non 

tained by calling 495- 1 892. this Committee. 



"1 



Dance for special people 



A dance for physically and 
mentally handicapped people will 
be held Saturday, AprH 20 from 
6:30 to 9:30- p.m. The location 
will be the Bow Creek Recreation 
Center, 3427 Clubhouse Road, 
Virginia Beach. The dance will be 
sponsored by King Carpet, the 
Virginia Department of Parks 
and Recreation and CLASP 
(Citizens Loving All Special 
People). 

Participation is free. Refresh- 
ments will be served and door 
prizes will be given. Parents and 



guardians are welcome; however, 
chaperones are present at all 
times. 

Transportation is available 
through TRT from all areas at $5 
per round trip, per individual. 
CLASP must know by April 11 if 
transportation is desired. Call 
Carolyn Wismer at 853-8789 af- 
ter 7 p.m. weekdays or any time 
weekends. , 

For further information, 
readers may call either Gini 
Hiben, 340-0407, or Harry E. 
Baird, Jr., 486-31 10. 



Girl Scout camps discussed 



Joan Kriemer of Colonial 
Coast Girl Scouts will present a 
discussion/slide program on Girl 
Scout camps available through 
the coming summer months on 
Thursday, April 11, at 7:30 p.m. 
in the Bayside Area Library. . 
Kriemer will discuss a large 
variety of day and resident 
camps throughout the Tidewater 
area. This program is open to 



girls qf camp age (7-17) and theirg 
parents, plus anyone who may be;* 
interested in volunteering to work; 
at these camps; the program is^ 
not limited to Giri Scouts. 

Registrations need to be placed 
in advance. To register or obtaia, 
further information, readerj'H 
should call the library at 464-:*' 
9280. W 



Southern woman's lecture series 



3 



The Color Purple by Alice 
Walker will be discussed in the 
third session of the Contem- 
porary Southern Woman's 
Literature Lecture Series on 
Tuesday, April 9, at 7 p.m. in the 
Pavilion. Dr. Ernestine Robinson 
of Hampton University will lead 
this discussion. 

The Lecture Series is being 
sponsored by the Vir g i n i a B e ac h 
Public Libraries, the Friends of 



the Virginia Beach Public* 
Libraries, and the Virginia Foun-; 
dation for the Humanities and 
Public Policy. 

Participants are encouraged to 
read the book before joining the 
discussion; copies may still be 
available at any of the Virginia 
Beach Public Libraries. For more 
information, or to place 
registrations Sun^^^Aets sheuld- 
call the library at 428-411 3. 



EASTER PINING 




The Easter Bunny and the staff 
members of each and every one of 
the fiiie dining establishments 
sham^lra Jhls page are eager M 
greet you come this Easter, Sun- 
day, April 7th! 

Choose among them by looking 
at this special Easter restaurant 
guide where you're sure to find 
your kind of menu, price and am- 
bience. That's your first step to an 
Easter feast that will please you 
and your family! Then, make 
your reservations and be prepared 
for the best of Easter dining ! 




SMORGASBORD 

ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT 

AND DRINK! 



Includes: non-alcoholic 
beverage, soup, salad bar, 
entrees (change daily), { 
dessert. Oriental and 
American Food. 



LUNCH $3.98 

1 1 a.m. - 3 p.m. Mon. - Sat. 
Children under 12 yrs. $2.04 

DINNER $5.97 

4:30 -9 p.m. 

Fri.&Sat.tilllO 

Sunday 12 p.m. -9 p.m. 

Children under 12 yrs. $3.00 



468-1212 

At 75 Lynnhaven Parkway 
Next to Farm Fresh 

Take-out Orders 
Available. 



Q t n t a a i a 9 u lif 





fiESIAUMNT 



EASTER 



397-700ft 

On the water at the end 

of London Blvd. 

425 Water Street • Portsmouth 



t7.9S 

The Easter Bunny will be giving away free treats 
totiwkidsl 




SXI 



GRADE A* !>(«»-«• FOOD 
AT ITS BEST 24 HOURS A DAY' 
222 N. Battlefield Bl»d 
, Chesapeake. VA 



On The Road To The Outer Banks' 

THE 

BREAKFAST 

SHOPPE 



WEEKDAY LUNCH SPECIALS 

II 30-2 00 

Breakfast Served Anytime 



■ No Better Food Served Anywhere in die USA " 
For Takeout Orders Call 547-3648 



DimMHillhhIihNT 



OUR EASTER SPECIAL: 






Baby Fried Shrimp and Flounder Platter 
includes salad bar and choice of baked 
potato and hush puppies for $5.95 
• FAMILY PRICES • ALL YOU CAN EAT SPECIALS 
• FAST HUENDLY TABLE SERVICE 
NORFOLK 

2406 E. Litde Cre^ Rd. 583-3793 

KEMPSVILLE 

6 1 49 E.Va. Beach Blvd. 46I-66S4 

PORTSMOUTH 
3960TumplceRd. 399-5838 

VISA, MASTERCARD ft 
LOCAL CHECKS ACCEPTED ^0 ' 






P ACrpD A holiday treat to remem- 
flllVI !Vr^ ^' when you bring your fam- 
llliilllU Uy here to dine for Easter. 

Flight One 
Restaurant 

5192 W. Military Hwy. 

Cbenipcake, VA 

488-1200 

Roast Turkey & Dressing, Yams & Peas $5.95 

Prime Rib, Baked Potato & Salad Bar $7.50 

Fried Flounder Dinner $5.95 




SEAFOOD 

BEEF & 

COCKTAILS 



SPECIAL 

Ro«Bt Prime Rib 
of BEEF $£95 



ENTERTAINMENT 
Sat. 30th 

- — rAsrcoAST 

Thurs 4th, Fri 5th, 
Sat 6th 



RHONDELS 



1312 GMrga Washington Hwy. 
ChMapMk* 487-0611 



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Virginia Beach Sun, April 3, 1985 7 




©©amlMTiiW 



Beach faces* .. 





— Alexander's benefits VABAC ^~~~" 

Virginia Beach City Councilwoman Meyera Oberndorf (left), her husband Roger, and his niece-in-law 
Piatricia enjoy a recent evening of dining at Alexander's On The Bay, a Virginia Beach Restaurant which 
donated all its net profits that evening to the Virginia Beach Arts Center. The fundraiser earned $1,126.35 
for the center. Phoio by Ellen McBride. 



New operating rooms 

VIRGINIA BEACH— Orthopedic surgeons, John Williamson mhI 
Paul Krop O-r), show the capabilities of the new ortho|>edic operating 
room table during a recent tour of the new surgical suite in Virginia 
Beach General Hospital. The suite includes eight specialty surgery 
rooms and two cystoscopy rooms. The hospital opened the suite to the 
public for a weekend ii\, March offering a rare opportunity to see the 
surgical environment before it became a sterile area for hospital use. 



"The new surgical snitei . 
project that will make the 263-bed acute-care community hospital a vir- 
tually new building. 



I 



PA grad plays Wi&MBB 

WILLIAMSBURG— Maureen 
Evans, of Virginia Beach, was a 
member of the 1984-85 William 
and Mary women's basketball 
team. The 5*10" freshman played 
forward for the 4-23 Tribe, which 
was competing for the first year 
at the NCAA Diviaion I level. 
TN Indiaw also fMf hed iiven- 
th in the ECAC South champion- 
ship. 

"Of all the newcomers on the 
team, Maureen's skills improved 
the most," said head coach Bar- 
bara Welters. "She's aggressive, 
eager to learn, and works hard to 
improve. She was always the first 
or second substitute off the ben- 
ch. Maureen is going to make her 
mark; she's a pure shooter." 

Evans saw action in all 27 of 
the team's outings. She had 108 
points and 48 rebounds overall. 
She made 18 to 25 free throw at- 
tempts, for a season average of 
.720 from the line. Her season- 
highs were 11 points against Navy 
and 6 rebounds against both 
Navy and East Carolina. 

Evans graduated from Princess 
Anne High school, where she 
played basketball and softball for 




flDV 




i 



three years. She plans to major in 
theater at William and Mary. 
Maureen Evans is the daughter of 
Edward and Elizabeth Evans of 
Virginia Beach. 



VBGH administrators at new surgical suite preview 

VIRGINIA BEACH— Rita Berryman Wood, executive vice president, and W. Eari Willis, president, of 
Virginia Beach General Hospital, pause at a recent reception held to showcase ten new operating rooms in 
the Hospital. The new surgical suite encompasses 22,788 gross square feet, and is part of a two-year con- 
struction and renovation project that will make the 263-bed acute-care community hospital a virtually new 
building. Virgiiria Beach General Hospital is the only not-for-profit community hospital serving the state's 
largest city. VBGH is among thl area's largest employers with more than 1,000 employees, and more than 
400 physicians on the medical staff. 




Getting the point 

A contesUnt watches warily while a judge checks her Doberman during the recent show held at The Dome 
Jn l^irginia Be nch, aw yi wio by Aniboay Sefo. - , 



i 

i 

1 











... And places 



In the bag- 



Three hundred sixty tons of brown rice Is bagged into five-pound, family-sized bags for dtetrilmtion to the 
needy ka 33 major metropolitan cities in the Western U.S. by the Christian Broadcasting Network's ScaMc 
divlrfon of "Operation Blesdng" in a "Spring Offensive Against Hunger," which takes plMC Mwch 15- 
30. The bags, which are lab^ with cooking instructions, will be shipped to about Wi food banks in 12 
states. Including Alaska and Hawaii. CBN is headquartered in Vli^nia Beach. 



■•VI 



mm^ 



8 Virginia Beach Sun, April 3, 1985 



Rotary names Wallace 



Continued from page I 
Rotary banquet in March at the 
Pavilion. Making the presen- 
tation was John Fahey, president 
of the Virginia Beach Rotary and 
member of the Virginia Beach 
School Board. Mayor Harold 
Heischober also presented the 
winner with the Employee of the 
Year plaque, on which her name 
will be inscribed along with the 
four previous Employees of the 
Year. 

The Virginia Beach Rotary 
established the Employee of the 
Year program to honor 
municipal workers whose efforts 
exemplify Rotary's dedication to 
"Service Above Self." Jean cer- 
tainly typifies that dedication. 

Wallace was nominated for the 
award by Lisa Price, who came to 
work for her two years ago as a 
cooperative office education 
student and now works full time 
in the mail and supply section. 
Price sought endorsements to her 
nomination, and several persons 
in the school administration 
building responded, including 
Dr. E. E. Brickell, division 
superintendent. 

Dr. Philip E. Meekins, director 
of Pupil Personnel Services, 
pointed out the valuable service 
Wallace performs. "Requests for 
rush jobs are routinely accepted, 
and the work is produced with 
superior quality," Dr. Meekins 
said. 

"Jean strives for perfection 
and is constantly searching for 



ways to improve the operation of 
her reprographics, microfilming, 
supply, and mail distribution sec- 
tion," said Joseph Lowenthal, 
public information officer. "In 
my opinion, she continues to suc- 
ceed." 

Brickell added that Jean is one 
of "those rare individuals who 
consistently work 'above and 
beyond' so that their extra efforts 
become a part of their regular 
work routine." There is another 
side of Mrs. Wallace that many 
persons are not privileged to 
see," said Brickell. "She exhibits 
quiet but sincere interest in the 
personal welfare of all those with 
whom she is associated." 

Born and raised on Salem' 
Road in Kempsville, Jean is 
married to Nianza Wallace. They 
have four children-Hope Parker, 
who teaches government at First 
Colonial High; Nianza II, an at- 
torney in Virginia Beach; 
LaSalle, a Virginia Beach master 
firefighter; and Lyndon, a con- 
struction worker. While raising 
her femily and working ftw the 
school division, Jean was also ac- 
tive in the Cavalier Junior 
Women's Club, the Kempsville 
Meadows Elementary PTA, the 
Kempsville High Band Parents 
Association, and the Salem Road 
Civic League. She is also active in 
local politics, having served as a 
delegate to the state Democratic 
convention and in door-to-door 
campaigns. She has also taught 
Sunday School at Kempsville 
Baptist Church for 20 years. 



iWext month 



Golden Olympics and 
Senior Golf Tournament 



VIRGINIA BEACH— A 
Senior Citizens Golf Tournament 
will be held Tuesday and Wed- 
nesday, May 14-15 at Bow Creek. 
The tournament is opened to men 
and women age 55 and up. Prizes 
will be awarded. A fee of $20 per 
person will include green fees, 
coffee, donuts and a lunch on 
Wednesday. Registration 
deadline is Monday, May 6. For 
more information Sun readers 
should call Gloria Alley at 467- 
4884. Entry forms are available 
at the Bow Creek Pro Shop and 
Senior Citizens Centers. 

The Virginia Golden Olympics 



will take place at the University 
of Richmond, May 23-May 26. 
Persons ages 55 and up are 
eligible to participate in four days 
of fun, socialization, and com- 
petition. 

Activities are set for card 
players, walkers, runners, hikers, 
fishermen and fisherwomen, 
swimmers and dancers, only to 
name a few. A chartered bus will 
be available to transport in- 
terested participants. 
Registration is $2 and must be 
completed by Wednesday, April 
17. For more information readers 
should call Becky at 495-1892. 



New decal ordinanceT 



VIRGINIA BEACH— An or- 
dinance relating to- the 
positioning of a city decal 
bringing the City Code in line 
' with State Code has been adopted 
by City Council. 

The ordinance requires that the 
license decal be affixed either at 
the upper edge of the center of 



the windshield oi on the wmd- 
shield adjacent to the official in- 
spection sticker no more th^K^ 

three inches from the bottom tfF 
the windshield and no more thalP 
one-quarter of an inch to the IdK' 
or right of the official inspectioAf^ 
sticker. '■' 



uu 



Spell off coming up 



Ther ap y wor kshop is offered^ 



VIRGINIA BEACH— A three- 
credit workshop designed to 
teach therapeutic skills that can 
be used in working with the frail 
elderly, emotionally disturbed, 
and mentally retarded will be of- 
fered for two weekends in April 
at the Virginia Beach Campus of 
Tidewater Community College. 

"Activities Therapies" will 



,meet Fridays, April 12 and 26 
from 5:30 to 9:55 p.m., and 
Saturdays, April 13 and 27 from 
8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at the 
main campus. Tuition is S45.75 

for residents of Virginia. For in- 
formation, readers should con- 
tact instructor Debbie Costigan, 
427-7205 or 547-7015. 



CMttmndfroBi 

There will be three cftegories 
of grand champions-elementary 
(4-6), junior high (7-9), and 
senior high (10-12). Three grade 
level winners will compete in each 
category. 

In the elementary category, 
fourth grade champion David 
Lampton of Kingston Elemen- 
tary will compete against fifth 
grade champion Shelby Dobbins 
of Holland Elementary and sixth 
grade champion Daniel Johncox 
of Green Run Elementary. The 
grade level spell-offs were held 
March 2t at Green-Run High. 



The fourth grade first runner-up 
was Maurice Pascual of 
Rosemont Elementary; fifth 
grade first runner-up was Kristan 
Singletary of Windsor Woods 
Elementary; and sixth grade run- 
ner-up was Tammy Waters of 
Windsor Woods Elementary. The 
first runner-up will compete for 
the grand championship in the 



event the winner cannot. 

In the junior high category, 
competitors will be seventh grade 
champion Laura Jenkins of Bay- 
side Junior High, eighth grade 
champion Kristi Whitney of Bay- 
side Junior High, and ninth grade 
champion Justin Giroux of 
Brandon Junior High. Their 
grade level championships were 
held March 19 at Green Run 
High. First runners-up were 
Calee Lucht of Lynnhaven 
Junior High, seventh grade; 
Kimberly Yang of Kempsville 
Junier4ligh (last year's 7th grade 
champion), eighth grade; apd 
Laura Perry of Princess Anne 
Junior High, ninth grade. 

First runners-up in each of the 
senior high grade levels were 
Barbara Elliott of Cox High, ten- 
th grade; Brad Baldwin of Green 
Run High, eleventh grade; and 
Lori Roy of Princess Anne High, 
twelfth grade. 



Wnwfimii 





©Se In 




UCALNOnCIS 



UECALNOnCIS 



UGALNOnCIS 



NOtlCfedF 
PUBLIC HEARING 

The Virginia Beach Board of 
Zoning Appeals will conduct a 
Public Hearing on Wednesday, 
April 17, 1985, at 7:30 p.m., in 
the Council Chambers of the City 
Hall Building, Municipal Center, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia. The 
staff briefing will be held at 6:45 
p.m., in the City Manager's Con- 
ference Room. The following ap- 
plications will appear on the 
agenda. 
REGULAR AGENDA: 

1. Robert E. Spruit requests a 
variance of 7 feet to an 8 foot side 
yard setback (east side) instead of 
15 feet as required (accessory 
building - pool house) on Site 58, 
North Linkhorn Park, 1120 
Windsor Road. Lynnhaven 
Borough. 

2. Hop In Food Stores, Inc. 
requests a variance of 2,286 
square feet of land area to 22,714 
square feet of land area instead 
of 25,000 square feet of land area 
as required for a convenience 
store in conjunction with a 
gasoline service station and of 27 
feet to an 8 foot setback from 
Shore Drive instead of 35 feet as 
required (pump island canopy) 
on Lot 14 and 15, Bayville Park 
area, 4501 Shore Drive. Bayside 
Borough. 

3. Benjamin Franklin Bradley by 
Gleen R. Croshaw, Attorney 
requests a variance of 8 feet to a 
"0" side yard setback (south 
side) instead of 8 feet as required 
(screened porch on Lot 4, Block 
18, Section "D", Cape Henry 
Syndicate, 7904 Atlantic Avenue. 
Lytmhaven Borough. 

4. Ronald and Jennifer Bray 
requests a variance of 5 feet to a 5 
foot rear yard setback instead of 
10 feet as required (swimming 
pool) on Lot 17, Block C, Section 
1, Part B, Charlestowne Lakes 
South, 2045 Susan Lee Lane. 
Kempsville Borough. 

5. Rosalita Lijo requests a 
variance of 10 feet to a 10 foot 
side yard adjacent to a street 
(Aqua Avenue) instead of 20 feet 
as required and of 12 feet in 
building height to 47 feet in 
height instead of 35 feet in 
Biiitding height as alTOwed (new 
residence) on Lot 20, Block 16, 
Crtmtan, 701 Vanderbilt Avenue. 
Lynnhaven Borough. 

6. Willie L. Hudson requests a 
variance of 9 feet 9 inch^ to a 3 
inch side yard setback (north 
side) instead of 10 feet as 
required (carport) on Lot 4, 



W\eiv*rTflte, 4561 Old Printess 
Anne Road. Kempsville 
Borough. 

7. Robert S. Homsby requesdts a 
variance of 15 feet to a 15 foot 
setback from the east property 
line (Atlantic Ocean) instead of 
30 feet as required of any yard 
adjacent to the Atlantic Ocean 
(new duplex) on Lot 3, Block 9, 
Section E, Cape Henry, 70th 
Street. Lynnhaven Borough. 

8. John D. Matthews requests a 
variance of 10 feet to a 40 foot 
front yard setback instead of SO 
feet as required (detached garage) 
on a Parcel, Shorehaven, 1717 
River Court. Lynnhaven 
Borough. 

9. Property Buyers, Inc., by 
Frank E. Butler, III, Attorney, 
requests a variance of 39 feet of 
lot width to 161 feet of width in- 
stead of a 200 foot lot width as 
required for multiple-family 
dwellings on a 1 .817 Acre Parcel, 
Virginia Beach Development 
Company, 19th Street. Virginia 
Beach Borough. 

10. Robert M. and Bonnie K. 
McLellan by Donald H. Rhodes, 
Attorney requests a variance of 
10 feet to a 20 foot setback from 
Oxford Drive instead of 30 feet as 
required (swimming pool) and of 
2 feet in fence height to a 6 foot 
fence instead of a 4 foot fence as 
allowed in a required setback 
from a street (Oxford Drive and 
Lois Circle) on Lot 1, Kings 
Grant Landing East, 913 Lois 
Circle. Lytmhaven Borough. 

11. Phillip M. and Marie B. 
Rouse by Donald H. Rhodes, At- 
torney requests a variance of 7 
feet to a 3 foot rear yard setback 
instead of 10 feet as required and 
of 2 feet to a 3 foot side yard set- 
back (west side) instead of 5 feet 
as required (swimming pool) on 
Lot 8, Block V, Section 8, Part 3, 
Fairfield, 728 Rosaer Circle. 
Kempsville Borough. 

12. Runnington Investment Cor- 
poration requests a variance of 4 
feet to a 6 foot side yard setback 
(north side) instead of 10 feet as 
required (stoop) on Lot 2, Prin- 
cess Anne Hills, 301 IMscovCTy 
Road. Lynnhaven Borough. 

13. V. Scott Little requests a 
variance of S fwt to a 3 foot^side 
yard setback (east side) instead^ 
8 feet as requhvd (replace roof on 
ui existing accessory building) on 
Lot 4, Berrie Gardms, 4705 N. 
Greenwell Road. Bayside 
Borough. 

14. Gleneagle As»xnates requ^s 
a variance of 3 feet in fence/wall 
height to 7 feet in height instead 



of 4 feet in height as allowed in a 
required setback from a street 
from both North Birdneck Road 
and Waterfront Drive on a par- 
cel, Bijdneck Area,, 559 N. Bir- 
dneck Road. Lynnhaven 
Borough. 

15. Department of General Ser- 
vices, City of Virginia Beach and 
Virginia Beach Arts Center 
requests a variance of 82 feet to 
an 18 foot setback from the 
Virginia Beach - Norfolk Ex- 
pressway (Route 44) instead of 
100 feet as required on a Parcel, 
Seacrest Park, Southwest Corner 
of Park Avenue and 24th Street. 
Lynnhaven Borough. 

16. Aeries on the Bay, Inc. 
requests a variance of 10.03 feet 
to a 9.97 foot front yard setback 
instead of 20 feet as required on 
Lot 1 10, Block B, I*hasc 2, Part 
C, Aeries on the Bay, Rookery 
Way. Bayside Borough. 

17. William E. McClurg requests 
a variance of 5 feet to a 15 front 
foot front yard setback instead of 
20 feet as required and of 2 feet 
to a 6 foot side yard setback (east 
side) instead of 8 feet as required 
and of 1 parking space to 1 
parking space instead of 2 
parking spaces as required (2nd 
Story Addition) on Lot 13, Block 
22, Section E, Cape Henry, 212 
64th Street. Lynnhaven Borough. 
DEFERRED AGENDA: 

1. Wendy's International, Inc. 
requests a variance of 10 feet to a 
25 foot front yard setback instead 
of 35 feet as required (commer- 
cial addition - solarium) on a 
Parcel, Burton Station, 5808 
Northampton Boulevard. 
Bayside Borough. 

2. Alexander B. McMurtrie, Jr. 
by Yata Corporation requests a 
variance of 5 feet to a 25 foot 
front yard setback instead of 30 
feet as previously approved by 
the Board of Zoning Appeals 
(2i|fl Story Open Deck) on Lot 
17, Tract C, Section 1, Sand- 
brii^e. 2944 Sandfiddler Road. 
Princess Anne Borough. 

3. John S. and Judy R. Abel 
requests a variance of 2 feet in 
fence height to a 6 foot fence in- 
stead of a 4 foot fence as allowed 
in a requimi side yard adjacent 
to a street (Erin Court) on Lot 1 8, 
Section 3, Redwing, 1420 
Nightingale Way. Princess Anne 
Borough. 

ALL APPLICANTS MUST 

APPEAR BEFORE THE 

n^ARDf! 

Paul N.Sutton' 

Secretary 

161-14 2t 4-10 VB 



Auction: 1971 Bukk Opel Serial 
Number: 319437393. Auction 
Date: April 15, 1985. Time : 
11:00 a.m. at Norfolk Motor 
Company, 7000 N. Military 
Hwy., Norfolk, Virginia 23518. 
We reserve the right to bid. 
Norfolk Motor Company 
Larry Stitzel 
Credit Department 
161-9 It 4-3 VB 



Auction: 1972 Chevrolet 
Caprice Serial Number: 1N47- 
U2Y1 14187. Auction Date: April 
IS, 1985, Time 11:00 a.m. at 
Norfolk Motor Company, 7000 
N. Military Hwy., Norfolk, 
Virginia 23518. We reserve the 
right to bid. 

Norfolk Motor Company 
Larry Stitzel 
Credit Department 
161-8 It 4-3 VB 



Auction: 1971 Ford Mustang 

Serial Number: 1F04F218871. 

Auction Date: April 15, 1985, 

Time 11:00 a.m. at Norfolk 

Motor Company, 7000 N. 

Military Hwy., Norfolk, Virginia 

23518. We reserve the right to 

bid. 

Norfolk Motor Company 

Larry Stitzel 

Credit Department 

161-7 It 4-3 VB 



Auction: 1968 Chevrolet Nova 
Serial Number: 113278W350951, 
Auction Date: April 15, 1985, 
Time 11H)D a.m. at Norfolk 
Motor Company. 7000 N. 
Milit^ Hwy., Norfolk, Virginia 
23518. We reserve the right to 
bid. 

Norfolk Motor Company 
Larry Stitzel 
Credit Department 
161-6 It 4-3 VB 



NCmCEOF 
PUBLIC HEARING 
Vir^nia: 

The r^ular meetiiig of the City 
CoiSh<m of VirgliuaBnch will be 
heard in the Council Chambers 
of the City Hall Building, 
Municipal CentCT, Princess Aimc 
Station, Virginia B^ch, Virginia, 
on Monday, April 22. 198S, at 
7:00 p.m. at which time the 
following applications will be 



For Help With That 
Important Project... 

CALL THE 

VIRGINIA 

BEACH 



EXPERTS! 

For information, advico 
and help on that important 
project, call one of the 
Viniala Beach Profeaskmala 
lieted here. These men and 
women are "tops" In their 
respective fields and they're 
only as far away as your 
teleptione. 

Take advantage of the 
knowledge, experience and 

avallaMmv nf Hiw I"***! mmtm 

vice husinesses. You don't 
have to call or travel long 
dtotances, they're aii located 
right here in Virgbila Beach. 

The next time you need 
help soiviri); a special 
problem, find out why It pays 
to CALL THE EXPERTS! 




:c; 



^UUMIL 



-t}9~ 



Vinyl SMIn) and Trim Worfc^^! 

15 yean' OKperience '^^;^ 

Lowest price available )* ' 

Licensed ■ Insured ,^.^ 

I need yOUR iMiinessI ,' | 

495-4841 



AUTOS 



I 



Andy's Auto Sales ft Rentals 




(Previously Owned Cars) 

Call For Your Car Today — 

We Have It 

Financing No Problem 

1 944 Vtrgtnia Beach Bfyd-; 

Virginia Beach 

425-9263 



.■ 



srr 

3S 



WICKER 



WALLPAPERING 






BEACH WICKER DESIGNS 



• Top Quality Wicker 
!• Custom Designed 
Interior/Exterior 




(Repair work 
done also) 



334 Lynn Shores Drive 
Virginia Beach, VA 23452 



Mark Brubach 



424-%52 



Reliable Quality Work 

Ufc 

Professional ^^ 
Wallpapering 



Residential and Comnnercia! 



495-7176 

John Nipper (Pat) 
Free Estimates 



f 



BACKHOE SERVICE 



BAHING 



'J- ,' 



Barrett's Landscaping 

BACKHOE, TBACTOR 

Dump Truck for Hire 

Experienced 

No job too large or small 

Call 463-0658 



BATTING CAGE 

* OPEN YEAR ROUND • 

isdoor Betting Practice 

101 S. FIRST COLONIAL flO. 
425-6677 

bring tt^ ad in for I free round of boOMf. 



ELECTROLYSIS SCHOOL 



ANTIQUES 



VIRGINIA BEACH SCHOOL OF 
ELECTROLYSIS 



Permancm Ktair Removing - 3 wt«k cpune 

Bonded • Ucmsed 

Men and Wo«nen Welcofne 

Approved by the Board of Education 

422-2926 



A&M Poor Boy ^tiqucs 

4 1 29 Virginia Beach Btvd. 

Virginia Beach. VA • Phone 463-2353 

Buy • Sel • Tracte 

Lowest prices in Tidewater 

Furniture & other antique items 

Open Monday Saturday 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

10 -20% off with this ad. 



FURNITURE REFIMSNimi 



PAINTING 



Kitcken Cabinets and Wood 

Farnitare Expertly Refinislied - 

Also Piaam! 

• Quality work at reasonable prices 

• Free estimates, pickup & delivery 

• References • Upholstery workjivailable 
OJITotey:424-4S99 



PRESTIGE COATINGS. INC. 

Custom Painting - Interior /Exteriw 

Licensed * Bonded • Insured 

Free Estimates 

Day: 498-4302. Eves.: 486-8047 



Wt m ^^w^^^^^^W^W 



OLYMPIAN GYM "50Se«shor*Shopj« 
Vif^^ Beach '48 1 -7979 

Men.-Fri. lO-f p.in..Sac 10-5 p.m. 

* ixptnded Co-Ed FadHties 

• AWty^esNaiMtlt*, free i i i i l |ht t e afcl * a q u lpi w e nt ■ 




* Weight tea and we^K pin p f o y ana 

* Body tonti^ and ihaping 

* Personal progrvnt for all mem be r s 
Jot» Themides and Lynn Conkwri^ Owners 

Lynn, 2-tinie worM body buMnf chviv 
pion and former n'ahter of MartM' 
Navratjiova. and John invite you to ttii^ ' 
in or caH for more information. 'i 




*n 



Virginia Beach Sun, April 3, 1985 9 



Tempers flare on Council 



Coatinued from page 1 

"What would it take to_pleas9 
you?" retorted Jennings. 

Baum said he would rather not 
say. He did say that Council is 
pcjceived as not working 
t^ether. He said that the issues 
ax^ not being considered in dep- 
th. He added that what ^e 
citizens should know is what 
duties Council has to perform 
lUnd for what pay. He said he op- 
posed using blue ribbon commit- 
tees for political ends, to divide 
|he people without accomplishing 
Imything. He said that "excess 
Energy. ..starting in the wrong 
llirection... doesn't accomplish 
luiything." 

: The Commission was to study 
the composition of Council, the 
^election of mayor (elected by the 
)}ublic or by council) and the 
form of city government (city 
jtnanagcr or other). 
i Vice Mayor Reba McClanan, 
^ho was presidinK in the absence 
3of Mayor Harold Heischobcr, 
isaid that s^omething of this 
in^gnitude should be on the 
^agenda. She. said that Virginia 
Seach Tomorrow will make a 
j)resentation next week and the 
Commission could be discussed 
then. 

: Councilman Robert Fentress 
pointed out that the issue had 
Wn tabled previously so that the 
^Virginia Beach Tomorrow could 
consider whether to study the 
jssues., R. Jones was to get 
rtogether with Tomorrow Chair- 
jtoan E.T. Buchanan. 
■"■R. Jones explained that 
Buchanan said that the group was 



'trying to identify four or five key 
'issues and that the government 
: issue may or may not be one of 
jthem. He said that the study of 
i government was less likely than 
I more likely to be one of the 
: issues. 



R. Jones said that one citizen's 
group (the Council of Civic 
Organizations) has already taken 
a position in favor of the direct 
election of mayor. He said that 
since the city's formation in 1%3, 
its populi^tion, now 321, 7(X} has 
doubled. When the size of the 
city is doubled, he said, he con- 
sidered it prudent to assess 
whether the government 
organization is the best. Other- 
wise, he said, Council would not 
be responding to the needs of the 
city. Maybe Council should take 
the initiative to study the issue, he 
said, instead of "push, push, 
push." He added that the Com- 
mission should include a group of 
interested, but non-partisan, in- 
dividuals, some with experience 
in the field of municipal gover- 
nment. He said that the issue is 
not related to what the Virginia 
Beach Tomorrow group is saying 
next week. 

Councilman Dr. J. Henry Mc- 
Coy, Jr. said he did not know 
that Jones was going to bring up 
the subject and that he needed 
something tangible before con- 
sidering a motion. 

McClanan suggested that the 
item be placed on the agenda next 
week. 

McCoy suggested that the sub- 
ject be discussed in a work 
session first and then placed on a 
later agenda. 

Jones retorted that he wanted a 
decision on whether to appoint 
the Commission and would 
follow up approval with a session 
to pick the group. 

The timing is unfortunate, 
Baum said. H e sa id t hat Vi rginia 

good 
Com- 




Beach surgeon appointed 
to state cancer committee 



VIRGINIA BEACH— Virginia 
Beach surgeon Dr. Wayne 
Ferguson has been appointed to 
serve on The Medical Society of 
Virginia's Cancer Committee. 

The Cancer Committee is 
comprised of Virginia 
pathologists, surgeons, 
gynecologists and internists who 
are involved in cancer detection, 
prevention, treatment and resear- 
ch. The committee serves as a 
liaison with the State Tumor 
Registry, sponsors educational 
programs for its members, keeps 
members apprised of significant 
developments in cancer detection 
and treatment, sponsors cancer 
detection programs and main- 
tains responsibility for appraising 
new treatment methods. Dr. 
Robert J. Faulconer, a professor 
at Eastern Virginia Medical 
School in Norfolk, and chairman 
of the EVMS pathology depar- 
tment, serves as the Cancer 



Committee's chairman. 

For the past five years. Dr. 
Ferguson has been in private^ 
practice in Virginia Beach. 
Previously he was an associate 
professor of surgery with the 
University of Virginia Hospital in 
Charlottesville. ° 

Dr. Ferguson received his 
medical degree from Columbia 
University's College of 
Physicians and Surgeons in New 
York City. He has been involved 
in cancer research and treatment 
for well over 10 years. 

Dr. Ferguson is a Cancer 
Liaison Fellow for Virginia 
Beach General Hospital and is a 
member of numerous 
professional organizations, in- 
cluding the American College of 
Surgeons, the Virginia Beach 
Unit of the American Cancer 
Society, the Virginia Surgical 
Society, and the Virginia Beach 
Medical Society. 




play about Christ 



Getting set 



Rex Harrison (L) and Bill Rice prepare for this weekend's opening of 
September's, a restaurant-nightclub located in The Greenwich Center 
Building in Virginia Beach. Plans call for Friday opening with guest 
only previews this week.5i(n photo by Bill McBridc. 



What happened at the '.ast 
Supper? Why was Christ 
betrayed? A cast of over 30 
singers and actors at the Aragona 
Church of Christ present "The 
Witness." 

The play is a first-hand ac- 
count of the Last Supper, the 
betrayal, the trials, the 
crucifixion and resurrection of 



Beach^ Tomorrow offers 
leadership and gave the 
prehensive Plan its start. Objec- 
tivity is already lost with the CCO 
already a stand, he said. 

The resolution will be on the 
agenda next Monday. 



g^ . t % t 1 cruciiixion ana rcsurrctiiuii ui t^.^.-^v.. »^»^v".- 

September^i ^y to open pie eiliiarlceUo^eiient 



Jesus Christ. 

"The Witness" is a dramatic 
way to share the story of Jesus 
Christ complete with special ef- 
fects, set for Easter Sunday, 
April 7 at 1 1 a.m. at the Aragona 
Church of Christ, 527 N. Witch- 
duck Road. A nursery will be 
provided. Doors open at 10 a.m. 



To feature "Nouvelle Cuisine" 



j^ine Beach bandV 
iearn superior rating 



I VIRGINIA BEACH— The 
biarching bands from nine 
:Virginia Beach senior and junior 
high schools eai'ned a "sup^rioj-" . 
rating during the Band Festival 
held March 8 and 9 at Green Run 
^igh School by the Virginia Band 
jand Orchestra Directors 
T^ociation, District II. Bands 
from Norfolk, Virginia Beach, 
and the Eastern Shore par- 
ticipated in the Festival. 
: : On a rating scale of superior, 
iexcellent, good, fair, and poor, a 
:"superior" rating went to the 
ibands from Cox and Kempsville 
high schools, and Kempsville, 
Brandon, Plaza, Princess Anne, 
Lynnhaven, Independence and 
Bayside junior highs. 
Virginia Beach bands earning 



an "excellent" rating were from 
Princess Anne, First Colonial, 
Kellam, Green Run, and Bayside 
high schools, and Virginia Beach 
Junior High. 

The Great Neck Junior High 
band earned a "good" rating. 

In the Festival, the bands per- 
formed prepared music before a 
panel of judges, who this year 
were John Wakefield from the 
University of Maryland, Kenneth 
Bloomquist from Michigan State 
University, Don Marcouiller 
from Drake University, and 
Bennett Lenctzner from Radford 
University. The Festival was 
coordinated by Charles Taylor, 
director of bands at Lynnhaven 
Junior High School. 



Continued from page 1 

Restaurant in Tampa, Florida 
and the Filene Center at Wolf 
Trap." 

Bringing Martin, a Richmond 
firm, in for the interior design, 
and hiring Charm Associates to 
work with the service employees 
were two innovations Harrison 
and Rice are proud of. 

"Make no mistake, we see the 
young, upwardly mobile business 
person becoming our regular 
customers," Rice added. 

September's will hold roughly 



VB Maritime Hist. Museum 



until 10 p.m. and a lounge menu 
in effect until 1 a.m. 

"After we have been open a 
while," Harrison said, "there 
will be some special nights when 
we'll do things like a Beach Sun- 
day, where everyone will have to 
dress casually. 

"Because the rest of the time a 
strict dress code will be in effect, 
with gentlemen required to wear 
coats, and sorry, no shorts, no 
jeans. .. regardless. of ibow„much 



350 c u s tom ers- , se m e-ef whom — »you paid for -them^" Harrison 
nrny be watching one of two out- laughed. , . > . 



sized television screens, or dan- 
cing to music played by invisible 
veejays in the lounge. 

Open seven nights a week, Sep- 
tember's plans call for lunch and 
dinner, with the full menu served 



"I'm very proud of the place," 
the tall man continued, "and 
proud of having Bill Rice connec- 
ted with it. In fact," Rex 
Harrison said, "I'm just happy 
to be here;" — 



On Saturday, April 6th from 9 
a.m. - 4:30 p.m. at the Hilton Inn 
Conference Center, 8th Street 
and Atlantic Avenue, the 
Virginia Beach Maritime 
Historical Museum will hold a 
flea market featuring new and 
"treasured" items as a benefit 
fund-raiser for the Museum, 
which will celebrate its fourth 
anniversary this July. 

Dawson Sterling, owner of the 
Princess Anne Moj^l, donated 60 
rooms- of furniture-all in good 
conditioai AiHiqueu books, circa < 
1891-1902, donated by a Museum 



Board member, will be of special 
interest to rare book collectors. 
For all area mariners, seven local 
marinas have donated new items 
to get all boaters ready for the sp- 
ring outings. In addition, a 
Board member and avid sailor 
has donated an 11 foot Sears 
plastic game fishiqg boat with a 5 
horsepower Sears air-cooled 
motor, used but in good working 
condition. Surfers and divers 
should note that VVave Riding 
Vehicles has donated a new full- 
length, year-round Spectrum wet 
suit. 



'" 'f "t 



COUNTRY CHARM 

HWY. 168. Moyock (919) 435-61 18 



TCC extends deadline 




VIRGINIA BEACH— The 
deadline to apply for admission 
to the 1985 Respiratory Therapy 
program at the Virginia Brach 
Campus of Tidewater Com- 
mtmity College has been exten- 
ded to May 15. Persons interested 



in either the one-year technician 
program or the two year therapist 
program should call 427-7260 for 
information. Students should 
apply early because enroDment is 
limited. Classes begin summer 
quarter. 



Everytl^lr^g yoQ i^eed to decopafce" 
yoUr l^oUse will) coai^kry : 



Oak ai)d Plr^e Fttr^tttire- 
ar?d Lace ai)d (^allcos 




Cook 

Two sought 

In Virginia Beach each year 
thousands of dollars are lost due 
to worthless checks being written 
and chased. Crime Solvers is 
looking for two people, John 
Patrick Cook and Sandra Cum- 
mings Campbell, boUi of whom 
fa<» several charges of check 
fraud. 

John Cook is white, 33 y«u^ 
old. 6 feet tall and weighs 150 
pounds. He has brown hair, blue 
eyes and a tatoo with the initials 
"J.C." on his left arm. Cook is 
bd^ sought on felony charges of 
forging and passing six checks 
between October 17 and OctobCT 
^ of last year. 

■ The ^»nd person, Sandra 
Campbell, is a 27 yaa old white 
leraale who is 5'5" tall, weighs 
105 pounds and has blond hair 
atid blue eyes. Campbdl is wanted 



Campbell 



% 






for nine charge including four 
felonies for bad ch«;ks and for 
violation of probation. 

A cash reward of up to $1,000 
is being off^ed to the caller who 
dials 427-O000 and provides in- 
formation about the location of 
cither of these two people or any 
wanted people. Cash rewards 
are also paid for information 
about any crime committed in 
Virginia Beach or about the 
location of stolen property and 
ill^al drugs. Callers never have 
to rev«d their names or appear in 
court when doUing with Crime 
Solvers. 



The SUN Depends 
Upon its Priends 



We print the VIRGINIA BEACH SUN for you. 
We want to hear about v^hat you are doing and what 
you think and feel. We can't be everywhere at once, 
we don't have a huge staff and a fleet of cars, so we 
need your help in getting news out to other people. 

Conscientious members of Virginia Beach clubs and 
organizations provide the SUN with timely notices of 
events, club activities and publicity photographs. 

Please try to type your news releases. If you cannot 
get to a typewriter, legible printing or writing is a big 
help. Pictures should be sharp, clear and accompanied 
with complete information. All persons in a photograph 
must be identified. 

News and pictures may be brought to our office at 
1 38 Rosemont Road or mailed to: 
VIRGINIA BEACH SUN, 1 38 Rosemont Rd.. Virginia 
Beach, VA, 23452. Please include your name and 
telephone number. 



These guys want you 
to stop wasting 
your tax dollars. 










The SUN depends upon its readers and friends to 
give an assist in covering Virginia Beach. Every news 
article and photograph will be cwisidered. Please call 
486-3430 if you need help or information. 



Wildfires in our country are a lEmble 
waste. A waste of natural resources. A waste of 
natural beauty. A waste of money. 

Yet every single year, over one billion in tax 
dollars goes up in smoke. That^s v«4iat it costs to 
protect our nation^ resources aivi fi^ wildfiies. 

So, tfiink of these famous faces r^xt time 

y ou te in tibe great outdoCTs. AtkI . 

remember, only you can prevent 
forestfires. 



E 



1 rtJIfi Tiiiti ^fViii Ti'iB^i^ii TTHi UiiW^triMJf 



W^9 



\Q Virginia Beach Sun, April 3, 1985 



Budget presented 



Continued from page I 
an increase in their taxes because 
property assessments increased 
on the average of 7.11 percent. 
The real estate tax rate would 
have to be dropped to 75 cents to 
negate the higher assessments. . 

Of the total allocated to capital 
improvements, $3 million comes 
from the additional $3.6 million 
allocated by the State to the city 
for highway maintenance. The 
remaining will be used for 
schools and water and sewer. 

The budget shows the 
estimated population for 1986. at 
335,000 (compared to about 
323,000 estimated for this year; 
the appraised value of general 
property at 11.5 billion (com- 
° pared to a little over $10 million 
"this year). 

The public hearing on the 
budget has been scheduled for 
Wednesday, April 17 at 7 p.m. at 
the Pavilion. Before that Council 
will have three workshops. 

The budget is divided as 
-follows with the proposed budget 
listed first and the current budget 
second: 

Legislative - $502,477 and 
$491,651; Executive - $1,786,134 
and$l,881,225;Law-$l, 179,524 
and $1,216,154; Finance - 
$6,779,973 and $6,494,435; Per- 
sonnel - $800,030 and $854,260; 
Judicial - $8,477,189 and 
$7,786,764; Health - $1,743,993 
and $1,483,096; Social Services-- 
$8,325,759 and $8,224,829; 
Police - $23,630,243; and 
$23,793,349; Public Works - 



$31,044,839 and $27,013,802; 
Parks and Recreation 
$8,499,549 and $7,971,156; 
•Library - $3,836,825 and 
$3,978,637; Planning 
$1.179.%7and$l. 108.415; 

Agriculture - $565,555 and 
$523,287; Economic Develop- 
ment - $4,361,365 and 
$4,054,121; General Services- 
$11,786,519 and $11,115,810; 
Roads and Commissions- 
$5,165,751 and $4,754,145; Fire - 
$12,173,022 and $11,449,816; 
Public Utilities~$22.647,483 and 
$21,068,508; Data Processing- 
$3,700,641 and $4,118,032; Per- 
mits and Inspections~$ 1,900,725 
and $1,701,382; Mental Health- 
$5,952,329 and $5,532,086; 

Offices--$2.570,018 and 
$1,845,234; Education 
$161,708,883 and $142,565,167; 
Debt Service-{schools) $9,922,229 & 
$8,906,134, (general) $21,195,671 
and $20,221,802, and (utility) 
$12,340. 278 and $10, 998, 434; 
Non-Departmental - $1,139,338 
and $1,098,553; Reserve for con- 
tingencies (general fund) 
$6,650,000 and $653,741. (water 
and sewer) $990,418 and 
$309,362 and (law library fund) 
$2,651 (Pendleton Child Service 
Center Fund) $23,204, 
(Tidewater Virginia ASAP Fund) 
$32,181, (Community Develop- 
ment fund) $16,000; Capital 
Projects-(Schools) $1,104,000 
and $732,800 (engineering and 
highways) $3,827,640 and 
$995,940, (water and sewer) 
$13,145,000 and $421,713. 



Council OK's Easter bunnies 



By Lee Cahill 

City Coundl Reporter 
VIRGINIA BEACH-The or- 
dinance came just in time for the 
Easter bunny. 

Now rabbits will be recognized 
as pets just like dogs and cats. 
This means that they can be kept 
anywhere in the city and not 
restricted, along with horse, 
cows, goats, sheep, swine or 
other livestock except in areas 
designated for agricultural 
purposes or parcels specially 
designated for keeping such 
animals. 

The ordinance, adopted by 
City Council Monday afternoon 
refers to "companion" animals, 
animals which are kept as 
household pets as including 
domestic and feral dogs, 
domestic and feral cats, 
monkeys, guinea pigs, hamsters, 
exotic animals and exotic and 
native birds~and rabbits. 

Rabbits, however, revert to 
"livestock" when they are bred 
for consumption. 

On the side of rabbits as pets 
was Gene Klein, a retired Navy 
pilot and president of the Tide- 
water Rabbit Breeders 



Association. Describing himself 
as a rabbit fancier, he said the 
current code recognizes only dogs 
and cats as pets. He said that he 
would like rabbits to be con- 
sidered in the same way as dogs 
and cats. 

After a brief reference to num- 
bers, the issue of limits was skir- 
ted by Council. At present the 
city restricts only the number of 
dogs to four before the owner is 
required to get a kennel license. If 
cats get too numerous, the 
problem is dealt with on a health 
basis. 

Councilman John A. Baum 
noted that the ordinance would 
permit the rabbits to be moved 
from the residence to the 
premises. He added he did not 
admire people who give rabbits to 
children as pets as Easter. That's 
cruelty, he said. 

Dr. George Sjolund was 
quoted as saying that keeping of 
rabbits is no worse than dogs or 
cats. 

Baum concluded that he hoped 
"it doesn't cause as mucli trouble 
as the Playboy bunny caused. " 

Council approved the ordinan- 
ce by a vote of 7-0. 



Beach YMCA family programs set 



The Virginia Beach Family 
YMCA will begin a new session 
of classes starting the week of 
April 15. Class registration 
begins Monday, April 8. Lifestyle 
Change (a Nutrition and Weight 
Management program), and Y's 
Way to a Healthy Back are new 
programs that are being offered 
along with Swimming, Water- 
babies, Gymnastics, Flex 
Aerobics. Fitness, Lifesaving. 



Water Safety Instruction (WSI). 
Tennis. Karate, and water exer- 
cise class designed for individuals 
with arthritis. 

Classes are available for youth 
and adults. The Virginia Beach 
Family YMCA is located in the 
United Way Family Center, next 
to Mt. Trashmore. For more 
registration and additional in- 
formation Sun readers should 
visit the YMCA or call 499-23 1 1 . 



Mead books detail a life 



Continued from page 2 
Neither Mead nor Gregory 
Bateson stopped being scientists 
when they were at home, or any- 
where else. They observed people 
and used every opportunity to 
teach. Mary Catherine Bateson 
recalls summer vacations when 
the evening activities were full- 
fledged productions of 
Shakespeare, intricate charades, 
or games of twenty questions in 
which the first question was 



' 'concrete or abstract? ' ' 

Margaret Mead was born the 
year Queen Victoria died. When 
she wrote Coming of Age in 
Samoa (1928). anthropology was 
a new field and women did not do 
field work alone on remote 
Pacific Islands. Margaret Mead 
did. When she died in 1978, an- 
thropology was a flourishing, 
respected social science. 
Margaret Mead did much to 
bring anthropology of age. 



Loans come in many forms 



Contlnged f ron page 2 

Parent loans for un- 
dergraduate students are a source 
of funds for dependent or in- 
dependent students. Parent loans 
help middle income students who 
may not otherwise qualify for 
financial aid. All three campuses 
of TCC also have Short-Term 
Tuition Loans-interest-free fun- 
<fe available to s t ud wits - who n ee d 
help in paying tuition. 

There is only one way to be 
considered for financial 
aid... apply. Students who do not 
apply cannot receive assistance. 
Students need only be cnroII«l 
for six hours. They can be young 
or old, day or evening, full or 



part-time. 

Now is the time to apply for 
aid for the 198S-86 academic 
year. Apply early and be con- 
sidered for all types of aid. If you 
have been attending TCC for the 
past year, you can apply before 
May 1 , and if eligible, you can be 
reimbursed for Fall, Winter, and 
Spring quarters. 

— Calf ^ >f visit th e^lnanci al A id 
office in Building BTF at the 
Virginia Beach Campus, or call 
the office at 427-7288. The staff 
is ready to answer questions and 
can help you fill out the necessary 
forms. Don't let financial worries 
keep you from realizing an 
educational goal. 




City solons at work 



Councilman Louis Jones discusses matters with Councilman Robert Fentress, as City Manager Thomas 
-MtieMenbeek4«el<»«n during^a^euncii session,,^^ pbetoby Ml i 



*'It shouldn't hurt to be a child" 



VIRGINIA BEACH— "It 
Shouldn't Hurt To Be,A Child" 
is the theme chosen by the City of 
Virginia Beach's Multidiscipline 
Team on Child Abuse and 
Neglect to observe April as 
National Child Abuse Prevention 
Month. 

The Multidiscipline Team will 
s taff informati on b o oths a t -area^ — 



Great American Outlet Mall 
- Saturday, April 20, 10 a.m« - 
6 p.m. 

In fiscal year 1983-84, 2,522 
children were suspected abuse/ 
neglect victims in Virginia Beach. 
This annual figure has been 
steadily increasing since a man- 
dated reporting law was 
established in 1975, . 



malls to bring their prevention 
message to the public. The 
schedule is as follows: 

Lynnhaven Mall - Thurs- 
day, April 11 - 10 a.m. - 9 p.m. 



Virginia Beach's Multidiscip- 
line Team's primary focus is 
prevention. Team members are 
representatives of public and 
private organizations including 
the City Departments of Social 



Services, Comprehensive Mental 
Health. Police. Pendleton Child 
Service Center. Public Health, 
Public Libraries, Public Schools, 
Juvenile Court Services, Parks 
and Recreation and Substance 
Abuse, as well as community 
groups such as Block Mothers, 
Navy Family Services, PTA 
^ouocilr P^tfents^ United-^wid- 



Data processors 
to gather ' " 

The Tidewater Chapter of the 
Data Processing Managemetkt- 
Association will hold its monthly, 
meeting April 1 1, at 6 p.m. at the 
Holiday Inn Executive Center on 
Greenwich Road. Vickie Zof- 
chak, assistant vice president of 
Sovran Bank, N. A., will speak. 
The fee is $12 for members and 
$14 for guests. For more in-; 
formation. Sun readers should' 
call 490-3501. j 

LinkhornPark 
club to meet 

The Linkhorn Park Gardep: 
Club will meet on Friday, Aprils 
5, at the Princess Anne Country; 
Club. Doug Dear will present the 
program "So. You Bought a. 
Tree." with attention to design,; 
planting and care of landscaped 
areas 6f the yard. :,, 

Republican - 

womeng at her 

The Beach Suburban 
Republican Women's Club will 
hold its monthly meeting on Sun- 
day, April 14, at the Little Creek; 
Officers' Club. There will be a 
social hour at 11:30 a.m.- 
followed by brunch at 12:30.;: 
Candidates for the Republican: 
nomination for Governor^ 
Lieutenant Governor and Attor-- 
ney General will be present to: 
speak briefly. : 

For reservations Sun readers, 
should call Lois Roulstone, 464-: 
5379, flr Flora Dunham, 34Qr: 



Eisenhower enlisted wives club meets 



The U.S.S. Dwight D. Eisen- 
hower Enlisted Wives Club will 
hold its monthly meeting at 6:30 
p.m. Thursday, April 11. at the 
Ship 'N Shore Building at NOB. 
Annual elections will take place 
at this meeting and voters have to 
be up-to-date with their dues. 
Members should consider 
possible nominations and give 
some thought to service as a 



committee chairman. 

The club will discuss Easter 
party plans and a bake sale at this 
meeting also. All wives, mothers, 
and girlfriends are eligible to at- 
tend. There will be babysitting 
for a nominal fee. For further in- 
formation Sun readers should 
call 497-7970 or 486-1960 after 5 
p.m. 



THE 

DISABLED 

AMERICAN VETERANS 

NEED YOUR HELP! 




CALL 461-4938 



FAST 



And Dependable 
Pick Up Service 



WE CAN USE PICTURES* TABLES 
CHAIRS, LAMPS AND MUCH MORE. 

TAX DEDUCTIBLE 

Please Call 461-4938 
Today...ThankYou. 






Advertising 
In Tiio SUN 



If you run a business or offer services in the 
Tidewater area, the VIRGINIA BEACH SUN can 
help you promote your product in Virginia Beach/ 
You couldn't ask for a better local advertising medium 
dedicated totally to Virginia Beach. 

To place your display ad in the Virginia Beach 
nev^s pages of the SUN. please call the advertising 
department. 547-457 1 . They will answer questions 
about rates and will be glad to help you design 
y our ad. 



The classified section of the SUN Is one of the 
newspaper's best read MCtlons. If you want to 
sell, buy. service, trade, rent or hire in Virginia 
Beach - put the SUN to work for you! Call 
547-457 1 for help with your classified ad. 



some private practitioners. 

For further information, Sun 
readers should contact Sandy 
Geniesse of the Department of 
Social Services at 486-7223 . 



New condos 

VIRGINIA BEACH-A con- 
dominium project with up to 36 
units will be constructed on three 
parcels containing 1.28 acres in 
the C-1 Arts and Conference 
District of the Beach Borough. 

The land is located at the 
southwest corner of 19th Street 
and Cypress Avenue. 



5633. 



Reunion set ; 

NORFOLK/VA. BEACH-- 
The 10-year reunion for membei-s' 
of the Class of 1975 at Virginia 
Wesleyan College has been set foF 
May 3 and 4. "*' 

Persons interested in assisting 
with plans or helping to locate 
class members should contact tHcV 
Alumni Office at VWC, 461-' 
3232. extension 287. 

Jill Wagley Johnson of 
Virginia Beach, and Carlton L.' 
Hudgins of Newport News, are' 
co-chairpersons of the reunion' 
committee. ' ' . 




AREYOfU 

READY 

lO GIVE UP 

YOUR SECURITY 

BLANKET? 



For over 100 years, the Red Cross has been there all 

those times America needed us most. 

Now we're the ones who need hdp. Because 

saving lives can be vcr^ expensive. And to continue 

meeting all of America's emergencies, 

we need your help. 

So give time. Give money And give now. Please. 



_+ 



American Red Cross 



Virginia Beach Sun, April 3, 1985 11 



Wiwi 




©SiEq 




LEGAL NOTICES 



LEGAL NOTICES 



LEGAL NOTICfS 



LEGAL NOTICES 



LEGAL NOTICES 



n 



LEGAL NOTICES 



heard: 

CHANGE OF ZONING 

DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION: 

VIRGINIA BEACH 

BOROUGH: 

1. An ordinance upon Ap-_ 
plication of Hudgins Real Estate 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-9 Residential Townhouse 
District to 0-1 Office District on 
the West side of Pacific Avenue, 
197.78 feet South of Sea Pines 
Road on Lot S, Linkhorn Park. 
Said parcel contains 15,625 
square feet. VIRGINIA BEACH 
BOROUGH. 

2. An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of James R. Sherman 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-6 Residential District to 
R-9 Residential Townhouse 
District at the Northwest corner 
of General Booth Boulevard and 
San Marcos Lane on Lots 28 and 
29, Block D, Rudee Heights. Said 
parcel contains 16,117 square 
feet. VIRGINIA BEACH 
BOROUGH. 

BAYSIDE BOROUGH: 

3. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of John W. Smith, for a 
CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-3 Residential District to 
A-2 Apartment District on cer- 
tain property located on the 
So uth side of Sho re drive. 15 10 



Planning. BAYSIDE 

BOROUGH. 

10. Appeal from Decision of 
Administrative Officers in regard 
to certain elements of the Sub- 
division Ordinance, Subdivision 
for Randall H. Grissom. Proper- 
ty located at 4913 and 4917- 
Farrington drive. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 

11. Appeal from Decision of 
Administrative Officers in 
regard to certain elements of the 
subdivision Ordinance, Sub- 
division for James E. Rohr. 
Property located on the West side 
of Pleasure House Road, 88.90 
feet South of Lee Avenue. Plats 
with, more detailed information 
are available in the Department 
of Planning. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 
LYNNHAVEN BOROUGH: 

12. Appeal from Decision of 
Administrative Off^jgrs in regard 
to certain elements of the Sub- 
division Ordinance, Subdivision 
for Robert M. Flanagan. Proper- 
ty located at the Southeast comer 
of Old Virginia Beach Road and 
Oceana Boulevard. Plats with 
more detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. LYNNHAVEN 
BOROUGH. 

Plats with more detailed infor- 
mation are available in the 



feet more or less West of In- 
dependence Boulevard as shown 
on plats on file in the Department 
of Planning. Said parcel contains 
9.373 acres. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 
PRINCESS ANNE BOROUGH: 

4. An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Charles J. McCotter 
and/or Assigns for a CHANGE 
OF ZONING DISTRICT 
CLASSIFICATION from I-l 

^Light Industrial District to B-2 
Community-Business District on 
certain property located 1800 feet 
more or less South of Inter- 
national Parkway, 321 feet East 
of Lishelle Place. Said parcel 
contains 1 acre. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. PRINCESS ANNE 
BOROUGH. 

CONDITIONAL USE PER- 
MITS: 
PRINCESS ANNE BOROUGH: 

5. An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Charles J. McCotter 
and/or Assigns for a CON- 
DITIONAL USE PERMIT for a 
bowling alley on certain property 
located at the Eastern extremity 
of Lishelle Place. Said parcel 
contains 3.329 acres. Plats with 
more detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. PRINCESS ANNE 
BOROUGH. 

6. An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Rock Ministries, Inc. 
for a CONDITIONAL USE 
PERMIT for an outdoor am- 
phitheater on the South side of 
Indian River Road, 4600 feet 
more or less West of West Neck 
Road. Said parcel is located at 
2865 Indian River Road and con- 
tains 802 acres. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. PRINCESS ANNE 
BOROUGH. 

7. An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Farm Fresh, Inc. for a 
CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT 
for a gas station on certain 
property located at the Southwest 
corner of Oceana Boulevard and 
Dam Neck Road. Said parcel 
contains 37,262 square feet more 
or less. Plats with more detailed 
information are available in the 
Department of Planning. PRIN- 
CESS ANNE BOROUGH. 
BAYSIDE BOROUGH: 

8. An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of The Virginia Beach 
Alliance Church for a CON- 
DITIONAL USE PERMIT for a 
church on the South side of 
Virginia Beach Boulevard, 430 
feet West of Toy Avenue. Said 
parcel is located at 5441 Virginia 
Beach Boulevard and contains 3 
acres. Plats with more detailed 
information are available in the 
Department of Planning. 
BAYSIDE BOROUGH. 
SUBDIVISION VARIANCES: 
BAYSIDE BOROUGH: 

9. Appeal from Decision of Ad- 
ministrative Officers m^ardjo 
certain elements of the Sub- 
division Ordinance, Subdivision 
for William Earl and Minnie 
Marie Ludwick. Property located 
on the South side of Lake Shores 
Road, 136.45 feet West of Jack 
Frost Road. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 



Department of Planning. 

All interested persons are invited 

to attend. 

Ruth Hodges Smith, CMC 

City Clerk 

159-15 2t 4-10 VB 

VIRGINIA: In the Circuit Court 
of the City of Virginia Beach, 
March 4, 1985 

Patricia R. Walker, Ad- 
ministratrix of the Estate of 
James J. Slacke, Deceased, 
Plaintiff 

V. 

James Michael Slacke. 
Robert Lance Slacke, 
Patricia R. Walker, Defendants 
ORDER 

The obfect of this cause is to 
obtain an adjudication of an Ac- 
tion of Interpleader pursuant to 
Section 8.01-364 of the Code of 
Virginia wherein the plaintiff 
seeks guidance and a resolution 
of the issue as to whether any 
potential claimants other than 
Patricia R. Walker personally 
demonstrated pecuniary loss in- 
cident to the acquisition of funds 
in settlement of a claim against 
the United States Government 
arising out of the death of James 
J. Slacke, deceased, and for an or- 
der of this court determining the 
disposition of funds held by the 
plaintiff. 

An affidavit has been made 
and filed that the subject defen- 
dants are not residents of this 
State, the last known post office 
address for James Michael Slacke 
being 1623 Packanack, Lake 
Wayne, New Jersey and Robert 
Lance Slacke being 832 Holland 
Street, Baltimore, Maryland 
21201, it is ORDERED that the 
defendants answer in proper 
form or otherwise appear on or 
before the 25th day of April, 
1985, and do that which may be 
required to protect their interests, 
if any. It is further ORDERED 
that this order be published once 
a week for four (4) successive 
weeks in the Virgin Beach Sun, a 
newspaper of general circulation 
in the City of Virginia Beach, 
Virginia. 
A Copy Teste: 
J. Curtis Fruit, Clerk 
By Phyllis N. Styron, D.C. 
J. Gerard Zoby, Atty. 
6663 Stoney Point South 
Norfolk, Virginia 23502 

155-9 4t 4-3 VB _^_ 

NOTICE OF 
PUBLIC HEARING 

Virginia: 

The regular meeting of the City 
Council of Virginia Beach will be 
heard !n the Council Chambers 
of the City Hall Building, 
Municipal Center, Princess Anne 
Station, Virginia Beach, Virginia, 
on Monday April 15, 1985, at 
2:00 p.m. at which time the 
following applications will be 
heard: 

CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION: 
MINCESSAJWE BOROUGH: 
1. An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Floyd E. Kellam, Jr. 
and Annie B. Kellam, Trustees of 
Trust B under the Will of Floyd 
E. Kellam, for a CHANGE OF 
ZONING DISTRICT 

CLASSIFICATION from AG-2 
Agricultural District to B-2 
Community-Business District on 



certain property located on the 
North side of Princess Anne 
Road, 700 feet West of North 
Landing Road. Said parcel con- 
tains 38,376 square feet. Plats 
with more detailed information 
are available in the Department 
of Planning. PRINCESS ANNE 
BOROUGH. 
BAYSIDE BOROUGH: 

2. An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication , of Ocean Bay 
Associates for a CHANGE OF 
ZONING DISTRICT 
CLASSIFICATION from R-5 
Residential District to A-2 Apart- 
ment District on Lot 20, Chesa- 
peake Beach. Said parcel is 
located at 2345 Pleasure House 
Road and contains 1 acre. 
BAYSIDE BOROUGH. 

3. An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Catholic Diocese of 

_Ri£hmond, c/o Marian Manor, 
Inc., a VA Non-Profit Corp., for 
a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from I-l Light Industrial District 
to O-l Office District On certain 
property located 1500 feet South 
of Virginia Beach Boulevard, 420 
feet more or less West of Clear- 
field Avenue. Said parcel is 
located at 5345 Virginia Beach 
Boulevard and contains 15,377 
square feet. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 

BOROUGH. 



CONDITIONAL USE PERMITS: 
BAYSIDE BOROUGH: 
4. An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Marian Manor, Inc., 
a Virginia Non-Profit Corpor- 
ation, for a CONDITIONAL 
USE PERMIT for housing for 
the elderly on certain property 
located 1250 feet South of 
Virginia Beach Boulevard, 350 
feet more or less West of Clear- 
field Avenue. Said parcel is 
located at 5345 Virginia Beach 
Boulevard and contains 1.82 
acres. Plats with more detailed 
information are available in the 
Department of Planning. BAY- 
SIDE BOROUGH. 
PRINCESS ANNE BOROUGH: 
'5. An Ordinance 'updh Ap-' 
plication of Robert Arnold for a 
CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT 
for a single family dwelling in the 
AG-1 Agricultural District on 
certain property located 600 feet 
West of Sandbridge Road, 
1389.20 feet North of Flanagan's 
Lane on Lot 33, Parcel A, Lotus 
Garden Farms. Said parcel con- 
tains 10.46 acres. PRINCESS 
ANNE BOROUGH. 
6. An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Kenna R. and 
Juanita M. Bush for a CON- 
DITIONAL USE PERMIT for a 
home occupation (beauty shop) 
on Lot 29, Block E, Section 1, 
Cardinal Estates. Said parcel is 
located at 1329 Canary Drive and 
contains 10,729 square feet. 
PRINCESS ANNE BOROUGH. 
CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION: 
KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH: 
7. . An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Thalia Used Auto 
Pars of Virginia, Inc., for a 
CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from O-l Office District to B-2 
Community-Business District on 
certain property located on the 
South side of Bonney road, 531 
feet West of Bendix Road. Said 
parcel contains 1.43 acres. Plats 
with more detailed information 
are available in the Department 
of Planning. KEMPSVILLE 
BOROUGH. 

8. An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Thalia Used Auto 
Parts of Virginia, Inc., for a 
CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from O-l District to 1-2 Heavy 
Industrial District on certain 
property located on the South 
side of Bonney Road, 366.31 feet 
West of Bendix Road. Said parcel 
contains 30,928 square feet. Piats 
with more detailed information 
are available in the Department 
of Planning. KEMPSVILLE 
BOROUGH. 

CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT: 
KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH: 

9. An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Thalia Used Auto 
Parts of Virginia, Inc., for a 
CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT 
for an auto salvage yard on cer- 
tain property located on the 
South side of Bonney Road, 
366.31 feet West of Bendix Road. 
Said parcel contains 2.31 acres. 
Plats with more detailed infor- 
mation are available in the depar- 
tment of Planning. KEM- 
PSVILLE BOROUGH. 
SUBDIVISION VARIANCE: 
LYNNHAVEN BOROUGH: 



10. ,\ppeal from Decisions of 
Administrative Officers in regard 
to certain elements of the Sub- 
division Ordinance, Subdivision 
for Stella Jackson. Parcel located 
on the East side of Gregory Lane, 
600 feet more or less South of 
Owl's Creek Lane. Plats with 
more detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. LYNNHAVEN 
BOROUGH. 
AMENDMENTS: 

11. Motion of the Planning 
Commission of the City of 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, to 
amend and reordain the Com- 
prehensive Plan (Courthouse- 
Sandbridge Study Area) regar- 
ding commercial strategy in the 
General Booth Boulevard area. 
More detailed information is 
available in the Department of 
Planning. „ __ „ 

12. Motion of the Planning 
Commission of the city of 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, to 
amend and reordain Article 7, 
Section 711 (a) of the Com- 
prehensive Zoning Ordinance 
pertaining to use regulations in 
the H-2 Resort Hotel District for 
restaurants. More detailed in- 
formation is available in the 
Department of Planning. 

Plats with more detailed infor- 
mation are available in the 
Department of Planning. 
All interested persons are invited 
tnattend- 



Ruth Hodges Smith, CMC 

City Clerk 

159-1 2t 4-3 VB 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of y» City of Virginia 
Beach, on thtfsRst day of March, 
1985. 

Linda E. Martin, Plaintiff, 
against Sharon D. Martin, 
Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
This object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce from the bonds of 
matrimony from the said defen- 
dant, upon the grounds of six 
months separation. And an af- 
fidavit having been made and 
filed that the defendant is not a 
resident of the State of Virginia, 
the last known post office ad- 
dress being: AMSl, North 
Island, San Diego, California, it 
is ordered that he do appear on or 
before the 13th of May, 1985, 
and do what may be necessary to 
protect his interest in this suit. It 
is further Ordered that a copy of 
this Order be published once each 
week for four successive weeks in 
the Virginia Beach Sun, a 
newspaper of general circulation 
in this city. 
A Copy Teste: 
J. Curtis fruit. Clerk 
By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 
Leslie R. Watson, Esquire 
228 N. Lynnhaven Road, 
Suite 101 

Virginia Beach, VA 23452 
159-7 4t 4-17 VB 



Take notice that on April l2, 
1985 at 10:00 a.m. on the 
premises of Weaver's Auto 1096 
Virginia Beach Blvd., Virginia 
Beach, Va. 23454 Weaver's Auto 
will sell at public auction for cash 
reserving unto himself the right 
to bid the following vehicle: 

White V.W., Serial #1102%- 
1936. 

Weaver's Auto 
Larry Weaver /President 
161-10 It4-3VB 



J. Curtis fruit. Clerk 

By: Patti K.Bennett, D.C. 

Richard F. Broudy 

232 Pembroke One Bldg. 

281 Independence Blvd. 

Virginia Beach, VA 23462 

157-18 4t 4-17 VB 

VIRGINIA: In the Clerk's Office 

of the Circuit Court of the City 

of Virginia Beach on the 15th day 

of March, 1985 

Olivia M. Reid, and 

United Virginia Bank, Trustee, 

Plaintiffs, 

V. 

C. Wallace Smith, Jr., et al., 
Defendants. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is to 
quiet title to and establish title by 
adverse possession in plaintiffs to 
a certain parcel of land in the 
City of Virginia Beach, Virginia, 
"-whichis^ part of a larger traefr^^ 
approximately 110 acres bounded 
on the north by the Norfolk 
Southern right-of-way, on the 
east by the land of others and by 
Pritchard Road, on the south by 
the land of others and by South 
Lynnhaven Road (it fronting ap- 
proximately 162 feet on South 
Lynnhaven Road), and on the 
west by the land of others, being 
the area known as Princess Anne 
Plaza. Most of the larger tract 
was conveyed to William S. Reid 
and Olivia M. Reid, husband and 
wife, by deed of C. C. Gallimore. 
— et -ttXir ^t ed Ju l y 26r 1^947^ j a m in 
recorded in the Office of the 
Clerk of the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach, Virginia 
in Deed Book 246, at page 75. 
The smaller parcel, which is the 
subject of this suit, is a portion of 
a 32 acre tract the whole of which 
may or may not have been con- 
veyed to C. C. Gallimore by deed 
of C. H. Smith, et al., dated 
December 23, 1941, recorded in 
said Clerk's Office in Deed Book 
227, at page 424. 

An Affidavit having been 
made and filed that Sara Rawles 
Hudgins, C. Wallace Smith, Jr. 
and Mary Cleaves Stenhouse 
Smith are not residents of the 
Commonwealth of Virginia, and 
that' the names' and post oiffice 
addresses of the heirs, devisees 
and successors in title of John R. 
Smith, Surry T. Smith, Pearl 
Smith Rawles. C. Wallace 
Smith, John Davis Smith, 
Clarence H. Smith and Emory 
Parker Smith, who are not other- 
wise named as defendants, if any 
such there be, are unknown; 

lit is ORDERED that each of 
the foregoing named persons and 
parties who are unknown appear 
on or before the 6th day of May, 
1985, and do whatever is 
necessary to protect their interest 
in said land. 

It is further ORDERED that 
the foregoing portion of this Or- 
der of Publication be published 
once a week for four successive 
weeks in the Virginia Beach Sun; 
a newspaper of general cir- 
culation in the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia. 
J. Curtis Fruit 

Clerk of the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach, Virginia 
By: Pattie K. Bennett 
Deputy Clerk 
I ask for this: 

Williams, Worrell, Kelly & 
Greer, P.C. 

600 United Virginia Bank 
Building 
Five Main Plaza East 



J. Curtis Fruit, Clerk 
By Patti K. Bennett. D.C. 
Howard James Marx 
Suite 500, Pembroke Five 
Virginia Beach, VA 23462 
157-10414-10 VB 



In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 18th day of March, 
1985. 

Mary E. Saliby, Plaintiff, against 
Byron A. Saliby. Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
This object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of a one year 
se|»ration pursuant to Section 
20.91 of the Code of Virginia, 
1950, as amended. And an af- 
fidavit having been made and 
filed that the defendant is not a 
resident of the State of Virginia, 
the last known post office ad- 
dr«s being: 38 Livingston Place, 
Bridgeport, Connecticut, 06610, 
it is ordered that he do appear on 
or before the 9th of May, 1985, 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

Virginia Beach City Council will, 
on April 15, 1985, 2:00 P.M., 
CONSIDER AN AMENDMENT 
to deed restrictions imposed upon 
a change of zoning in the ap- 
plication of Corporate Designs, 
Ltd., August 8, 1978. 
Ruth Hodges Smith. CMC 
City Clerk 
161-122t4-10VB 

VIRGINIA: In the Clerk's Office 
of the Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach, on the 28tfr~ 

dayt)fMarch74985r^ 

In re: Adoption of Patrick Ben- 
jamin Kuglen' Rahtz 
By: Kathlee Mary Uberti and 
William Jude Ubertia 
Petitioners 

To: John Franklin Rahtz 
2605 Severnce #100 
Los Angeles, California 90007 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
This day came Kathleen Mary 
Uberti and William Jude Uberti, 
Petitioners, and represented that 
the objects of this proceeding is 
to effect the adoption of the 
above named infant Patrick Ben- 

Kugkn' — Rahtr^-Hrr- 
Kathleen Mary Uberti and 
William Jude Uberti. husband 
and wife, and affidavit having 
been made and filed that John 
Franklin Rahtz, a natural parent 
of said child, is a non-resident of 
the State of Virginia, the last 
known post office address being: 
2605 Severnce #100, Los Angeles, 
California 90007. 

It is therefore Ordered that the 
said John Franklin Rahtz appear 
before this Court within ten (10) 
days after publication of this Or- 
der and indicate his attitude 
toward the proposed adoption, 
or otherwise do what is necessary 
to protect his interest in this mat- 

It is further ORDERED that a 
copy of this Order be published 
once each week for four suc- 
cessive weeks in the Virginia 
Beach Sun, a newspaper of 
general circulation in this city. 
A Copy Teste: 
J. Curtis Fruit, Clerk 
By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 
Roland W. Dodson, p.q. 
Attorney at Law 
P. O. Box 9 

Portsmouth. Virginia 23705-0009 
161-19 4t 4-24 VB ■ 



Norfolk, Virginia 235 10 

157-17 4t4-17VB 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 14th day of March, 
1985. 

Giorgio Farina, Plaintiff, against 
Lynn Marie Wasson Farina, 
Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
This object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of one year 
separation. And an affidavit 
having been made and filed that 
the defendant's address is 
unknown, the last known post 
office address being 190 
Sebastian Drive, Apartment 203, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, (Plain- 
tiff's attorney has exercised due 
diligence in attempting to locate 
defendant), it is ordered that she 
do appear on or before the 6th of 



In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 20th day of March, 
1985. 

Sandra Lynn Vang, Plaintiff, 
against Paochoua Vang, Defen- 
dant. 
ORDER OF PBULICATION 
This object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of separation of 
more than one year in accordance 
with the provisions of Section 20- 
91 of the Code of Virginia (1950) 
as amended. And an affidavit 
having been made and filed that 
the defendant is not a resident of 
the State of Virginia, the lasL 
known post office address being: 
953 Newton Street, Denver, 
Colorado 80204, it is ordered that 
he do appear on or before the 
13th of May, 1985, and do what 
may be necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. It is further 
Ordered that a copy of this Order 
be published once each week for 
four successive weeks in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a newspaper 
of general circulation in this city. 
A Copy Teste: 
J. Curtis fruit, Clerk 
By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 
Theodore A. Boyce. Esquire 
2648 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, VA 23452 
159-8 4t 4-17 VB 

NOTICE OF 
PUBLIC HEARING 
The Virginia Beach Planning 
Commission will hold a Public 
Hearing on Tuesday, April 9, 
1985. at 12:00 Noon in the Coun- 



and do what may be necessary to 
protect his interest in this suit. It 
is further Ordered that a copy of 
this Order be published once each 
w«k for four successive weeks in 
the Virginia Beach Sun, a 
newspaper of general circulation 
in this city. 
A Copy-Teste: 



cil Chambers of the City Hall 
MayV 1955, and do what may be — BmkJinf, Princ e ss An ne^ <:tnirt- 



necessary to protect her interest 
in this suit. It is further Ordered 
that a copy of this Order be 
published once each week for 
four successive weeks in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a newspaper 
of general circulation in this city. 
A Copy Teste: 



house, Virginia Beach, Virginia. 
A briefing session will be held at 
9:00 a.m. in the Planning Depar- 
tment Conference Room, 
Operations Building. PLAN- 
NING COMMISSION ACTION 
IS NOT A FINAL DETER- 
CoMtiniNd on p«gt 12 . 



mm» 



12 Virginia Beach Sun, April 3, 1985 



Wi^MMmM^&i^'h % 




LEGAL NOTICES 



LEGAL NOTICES 



LEGAL NOTICBS 



LEGAL NOTICIS 



LEGAL NOnCK 



Continued from page 1 1 
MINATION OF THE AP- 
PLICATION, BUT ONLY A 
RECOMMENDATION TO 
THE CITY COUNCIL AS THE 
VIEWPOINT OF THE PLAN- 
NING COMMISSION. FINAL 
DETERMINATION OF THE 
APPLICATION IS TO BE 
MADE BY CITY COUNCIL AT 
A LATER DATE, AFTER 
PUBLIC NOTICE IN A NEWS- 
PAPER HAVING GENERAL 
CIRCULATION WITHIN THE 
CITY. 

The staff reviews of some or all 
of the items on this agenda 
suggest that certain conditions be 
attached to approval by City 
Council. However, it should not 
be assumed that those conditions 
constitute all the conditions that 
will ultimately be attached to the 
project. Staff agencies may im- 

"posT furttrer conditions and 
requirements during ad- 
ministration of applicable city 
ordinances. 

REGULAR AGENDA: 
SUBDIVISION VARIANCE: 
1. Appeal from Decisions of 

^ Administrative Officers in regard 
to certain elements of the Sub- 
division Ordinance, Subdivision 
for Nick Karavolos. Parcel 
located on the South side of 
Lookout Road, 440 feet West of 
Lee Avenue. Plats with more 
detailed information are avail- 
able in the Department of Plan- 

TiingrBAYSrDE^OROUGtt. 



2. Appeal from Decisions of 
Administrative Officers in regard 
to certain elements of the Sub- 
division Ordinance, Subdivision 
for Covington-Gostel Investment 
Group, Ltd. Parcel located 150 
feet East of Legare Lane at the 
Northern boundary of Dalrymple 
Street. Plats with more detailed 
information are available in the 
Department of Planning. KEM- 
PSVILLE BOROUGH. 

3. Appeal from Decisions of 
Administrative Officers in regard 
to certain elements of the Sub- 
division Ordinance, Subdivision 
for E. B. Cross. Parcel located on 
the East side of North Ocean 
Boulevard, 450 feet more or less 
North of Southern Boulevard. 
Plats with more detailed infor- 
mation are available in the 
Department of Planning. LYN- 
NHAVEN BOROUGH. 

4. Appeal from Decisions of 
Administrative Officers in regard 
to certain elements of the Sub- 
division Ordinance, Subdivision 
for Stella Jackson. Parcel located 
on the East side of Gregory Lane, 
,600 feet more or less South of 
Owl's Creek Lane. Plats with 
more detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. LYNNHAVEN 
BOROUGH. 

CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION: 

5. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Off-Price Mall 
Associates II, a Virginia General 
Partnership for a CHANGE OF 
ZONING DISTRICT 
CLASSIFICATION from B-2 
Community-Business District to 
A-2 Apartment District on cer- 
tain property located on the East 
side of Village Drive, 700 feet 
more or less South of Laskin 
Road. Said parcel contains 
26.396 acres. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. LYNNHAVEN 
BOROUGH. 

6. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Lessie M. Gimbert 
and Gary M. & Robin B. Van 
Auken for a CHANGE OF 
ZONING DISTRICT 
CLASSIFICATION from R-5 
Residential District to A-2 Apar- 
tment district on certain property 
located on the South side of the 
Virginia Beach Toll Road, 700 
feet East of Doyle Way. Said 
parcel contains 6.5 acres. Plats 
with more detailed information 
are available in the Department 
of Planning. LYNNHAVEN 
BOROUGH. 

7. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Thalia Used Auto 
Parts of Virginia, Inc., for a 
CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
FROM O-l Office District to B-2 
Community-Business District on 
certain property located on the 
South side of Bonney road, 531 
feet West of Bendix Road. Said 
parcel contains f.43 acres. Pfayts 
with more detailed information 
are available in the Department 
of Planning. KEMPSVILLE 
BOROUGH. 

8. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Thalia Used Auto 
Parts of Virginia, Inc., for a 



CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from 0-1 Office District to 1-2 
Heavy Industrial District on cer- 
tain property located on the 
South side of Bonney Road, 
366.31 feet West of Bendix Road. 
Said parcel contains 30,928 
square feet. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. KEMPSVILLE 
BOROUGH. 

9. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Breeden-Oglesby for 
a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from B-2 Community-Business 
District to B-4 Resort- 
Commercial District on certain 
property located on the East side 
of North Military Highway, 670 
feet more or less North of 
Brockman Avenue. Said parcel 
cOTtarns 11.9 acres. Plats with 
more detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. KEMPSVILLE 
BOROUGH. 

10. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Paul R. Thompson 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-5 Residential District to 
0-1 Office District on certain 
property located at the Southeast 
corner of Princess Anne Road 
and White Oak drive. Said parcel 
is located at 505 White Oak Drive 
and contains 10,254 square feet. 



PIats^~with rnOTC detaiTeffniifor-" 
mation are available in the 
Department of Planning. KEM- 
PSVILLE BOROUGH. 

11. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Fred H. Rosenblum 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-8 Residential District to 
B-2 Community-Business District 
at the Southwest corner of Indian 
River Road and Ferry Point 
Road. Said parcel is located at 
5521 Indian River Road and con- 
tains 16,988 square feet. Plats 
with more detailed information 
are available in the Department 
of Planning. KEMPSVILLE 
BOROUGH. 

12. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Gaston F. Dough, Jr. 
and James Gallagher for a 
CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from A- 1 apartment District to 
B-4 ResQrt-Commercial District 
on Lots Tl, 13, and 15, Block 20, 
Virginia Beach development Co. 
Said parcels are located at 311, 
313, and 315 15th Street and con- 
tain 21,000 square feet. Plats 
with more detailed information 
are available in the Department 
of Planning. VIRGINIA 
BEACH BOROUGH. 

13. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Stanley F. Scott for a 
CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-7 Residential District to B- 
4 Resort-Commercial District at 
the Northeast corner of 9th Street 
and Cypress Avenue on Lots 29, 
31, and 33, Block 38, Shadow- 
lawn Heights. Said parcels con- 
tain 9.000 square feet. Plats with 
more detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. VIRGINIA BEACH 
BOROUGH. 

14. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Charles J. McCotter 
and/or Assigns for a CHANGE 
OF ZONING DISTRICT 
CLASSIFICATION FROM I-l 
Light Industrial District to B-2 
Community-Business District on 
certain property located 1800 feet 
more or less South of Inter- 
national Parkway, 321 East of 
Lishelle Place. Said parcel con- 
tains 1 acre. Plats with more 
detailed information are avail- 
able in the Department of Plan- 
ning. PRINCESS ANNE 
BOROUGH. 

15. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Lakeside Construc- 
tion Corporation for a CHANGE 
OF ZONING DISTRICT 
CLASSIFICATION from AG-2 
Agricultural District to R-6 
Residential District on certain 
property located 250 feet South 
of Painters Lane, 2600 feet more 
or less West of Camino Real. 
Said parcel contains 11,205 
square feet. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the department of 
Planning. PRINCESS ANNE 
BOROUGH. 

16. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Harry Sandler, I. 
Schwartz, Morton Brcsenoff and 
Sam Sandler for a CHANGE OF 
ZONING DISTRICT 
CLASSIFICATION from AG-2 
Agricultural District to B-2 
Community-Business District on 



certain property located at the 
Southeast corner of North Lan- 
dstown Road and Monet Drive. 
Said parcel contains 10.83 acres. 
Plats with more detailed infor- 
mation are available in the 
Department of Planning. PRIN- 
CESS ANNE BOROUGH. 
17. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Paco Incorporated 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from B-1 Business-Residential 
District to 0-1 Office District on 
certain property located 410 feet 
more or less East of the inter- 
section of North Landing Road 
and Courthouse Drive. Said par- 
cel is located at 2421 North Lan- 
ding Road and contains 1.37 
acres. Plats with more detailed 
information are available in the 
department of Planning. 
18. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication or Paco Incorporated 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from AG-1 Agricultural District 
to O-l Office District on certain 
property located 620 feet more or 
less East of the intersection of 
North Landing Road and Court- 
house drive. Said parcel is located 
at 2421 North Landing Road and 
contains 10,454 square feet. Plats 
with more detailed information 
are available in the Department 
of Planning. PRINCESS ANNE 
BOROUGH. 

19. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Paco IncbrporatiJ" 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from AG-1 Agricultural District 
to B-1 Business-Residential 
District on certain property 
located 670 feet more or less East 
of the intersection of North Lan- 
ding Road and Courthouse 
Drive. Said parcel is located at 
2421 North Landing Road and 
contains 13,504 square feet. Plats 
with more detailed information 
are available in the Department 
of Planning. PRINCESS ANNE 
BOROUGH. 

20. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Theodore A. Boyce 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-8 Residenital District to 
B-2 Community-Business District 
on certain property located at the 
Southwest corner of Stratford 
Road and Albemarle Avenue on 
Lot 6, Block 39, Section B, 
Ocean Park. Said parcel contains 
6,670 square feet. Plats with 
more detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 

21. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Moore Farm Assoc, 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-5 Residential District to 
B-2 Community-Business District 
on certain property located at the 
Northeast corner of Diamond 
Springs Road and Haygood Road 
(Proposed). Said parcel contains 
27.5 acres. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 

22. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Moore Farm Assoc, 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-1 Residential District to 
R-8 Residential District on cer- 
tain property located 360 feet 
more or less East of Diamond 
Springs Read, 1530 feet more or 
less North of Haygood Road 
(Proposed). Said parcel contains 
8.3 acres. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 

23. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Moore Farm Assoc, 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-5 Residential to R-8 
Residential District on certain 
property located 510 feet more or 
less East of Diamond Springs 
Road, 500 feet more or less North 
of Haygood Road (Proposed). 
Said parcel contains 57.9 acres. 
Plats with more detailed infor- 
mation are available in the 
Department of Planning. 
BAYSIDE BOROUGH. 

24. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Moore Farm Assoc, 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-8 Residential DTstrict to 
PD-H2 Planned Unit Develop- 
ment on certain property located 
on the East side of Diamond 
Springs Road, North of Haygood 
Road (Proposed). Said parcel 
contains 66.2 acres. Plats with 
more detailed information are 



available in the Department of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 

BOROUGH. 
CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT: 

25. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Thalia Used Auto 
Parts of Virginia, Inc., for a 
CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT 
for an auto salvage yard on cer- 
tain property located on the 
South side of Bonney Road, 
366.31 feet West of Bendix Road. 
Said parcel contains 2.31 acres. 
Plats with more detailed infor- 
mation are available in the 
Department of Planning. KEM- 
PSVILLE BOROUGH. 

26. An Ordinance upon Appli- 
cation of Bellamy Manor 
Preschool by Janet Kottke for a 
CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT 
for a preschool (120 students) on 
the South side of Providence 
Road, 550 feet West of Luke 
Drive. Said parcel is located at 
4925 Providence Road and con- 
tains 4.4 acres. Plats with more 
detailed information are avail- 
able in the Department of Plan- 
ning. KEMPSVILLE 
BOROUGH. 

27. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of R. Larry Turner, 
President, Richmond Venture 
Company, Ltd., for a CON- 
DITIONAL USE PERMIT for 
outside storage on certain proper- 
ty located on the North side of 
Indian River Road, 260 feet East 
of Kempsyijle Road. Said parcel 



is located at 5228 Indian River 
Road and contains 5.97 acres. 
Plats with more detailed infor- 
mation are available in the 
Department of Planning. KEM- 
PSVILLE BOROUGH. 

28. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Semion Nmn Ramus 
for a CONDITIONAL USE 
PERMIT for a contractor vehicle 
parking lot on certain property 
located on the Northwest side of 
Shell Road on Parcel A beginning 
at a point 230 feet more or less 
Southwest of the intersection of 
Shell Road and Bayside Road. 
Said parcel contains 16,117 
square feet. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 

29. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Eric C. Smith for a 
CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT 
for sales and service of 4-wheel 
vehicles on certain property 
located at the Southeast corner of 
Elam Avenue and Newtown 
Road. Said parcel is located at 
5629 Elam Avenue and contains 
10,500 square feet. Plats with 
more detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 

30. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Property Buyers, 
Inc., for a CONDITIONAL USE 
PERMIT for multi-family 
dwellings in the C-1 District on 
certain property located on the 
South side of 19th street, 330 feet 
more or less West of Jefferson 
Avenue. Said parcel contains 
1.817 acres. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Deoartment of 
Planning. VIRGINIA BEACH 
BOROUGH. 

31. An Or(linance upon Ap- 
plication of George Dragas, Jr., 
for a CONDITIONAL USE 
PERMIT for a marina - pier on 
certain property located on the 
West side of Dare Drive, 699.84 
feet North of Croatan Road. Said 
parcel is located at 545 Dare 
Drive and contains 20,734.56 
square feet. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. LYNNHAVEN 
BOROUGH. 

32. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Charl^ J. McCotter 
and/or Assigqs for a CON- 
DITIONAL USE PERMIT for a 
bowling alley on certain property 
located at the Eastern extremity 
of Lishelle Place. Said parcel 
contains 3.329 acres. Plats with 
more detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. PRINCESS ANNE 
BOROUGH. 

33. Application of the City of 
Virginia Beach for the discon- 
tinuance, closure and abandon- 
ment of a portion of Old Princess 
Anne Road beginning on the 
North side^of Timberlake Drive 
and running a Northwesterly 
direction a distance of 474 feet. 
Said parcel contains 17,947 
square feet. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. KEMPSVILLE 
BOROUGH. 



34. Application of the City of 
Virginia Beach for the discon- 
tinuance, closure and abandon- 
ment of a portion of Silverleaf 
Drive located at the Southwest in- 
tersection of Silverleaf Drive and 
Holland Road. Said parcel con- 
tains 26,221 square feet. Plats 
with more detailed information 
are available in the Department 
of Planning. KEMPSVILLE 
BOROUGH. 

AMENDMENTS: 

35. Motion of the Planning 
Commission of the City of 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, to 
amend and reordain Article 7, 
Section 711(a) of the Com- 
prehensive Zoning Ordinace 
pertaining to use regulations in 
the H-2 Resort Hotel District for 
restaurants. More detailed in- 
formation is available in the 
Departmenr QTPIaiinThg . 

36. Motion of the Planning 
Commission of the City of 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, to 
amend and reordain Section 4.5 
of the Subdivision Ordinance 
pertaining to public sites and 
open spaces. More detailed in- 
formation is available in the 
Department of Planning. 
DEFERRED BY PLANNING 
COMMISSION FOR 90 DAYS 
ON JANUARY 8, 1985: 

37. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Lillie Dalby, Ander- 
son Ward and William Austin, 
f6r a CHANGE'UF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from AG-2 Agricultural District 
to B-2 Community Business 
District on certain property 
located at the Southeast corner of 
N. Landstown Road and Princess 
Anne Road. Said parcel contains 
1.053 acre. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. PRINCESS ANNE 
BOROUGH. 

38. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of National Pride, for a 
CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT 
for an automobile repair facility 
on certain property located at the 
Southeast corner of South Wit- 
chduck Road and Ruritan Lane 
on Part of Lots A and B, and 
Lots C and D. Said parcel con- 
tains 37,026 square feet. Plats 
with more detailed information 
are available in the Department 
of Planning. KEMPSVILLE 
BOROUGH. 

DEFERRED BY PLANNING 
COMMISSION FOR 60 DAYS 
ONFEBRUARY12, 1985: 

39. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Atrice L. Richard, 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from AG-2 Agricultural District 
to B-2 Community Business 
District on certain property 
located on the East side of 
Holland Road beginning at a 
point 4050 feet more or less 
South of Shipps Corner Road. 
Said parcel contains 4.71 acres. 
Plats with more detailed infor- 
mation are available in the 
Department of Planning. PRIN- 
CESS ANNE BOROUGH. 

40. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
pUcation of Atrice L. Richard, 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
fi-om AG-1 Agricultural District 
to B-2 Community Business 
District on certain property 
located 600 feet East of Holland 
Road beginning at a point 36(X) 
feet more or less South of Shipps 
Corner Road. Said parcel con- 
tains 19.72 acres. Plats.with more 
detailed information are avail- 
able in the Department of Plan- 
ning. PRINCESS ANNE 
BOROUGH. 

41. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of PDJ Enterprises, a 
Virginia General partnership, for 
a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from AG-2 Agricultural District 
to B-2 Community Business 
District on certain property 
located on the East side of 
Holland Road beginning at a 
point 350 feet more or less South 
of Monet Drive. Said parcel con- 
tains 13.44 acres. Plats with more 
detailed information are avail- 
able in the Department of Plan- 
ning. PRINCESS ANNE 
BOROUGH. 

42. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of PDJ Enterprises, a 
Virginia General Partnership, for 
a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from AG-1 Agricultural District 
to B-2 Community Business 
District on certain property 
located 600 feet east of Holland 
Road beginning at a point 350 
feet more or less South of Monet 



Drive. Said parcel contains 35.64 ] 
acres. Plats with more detailed : 
information are available ii^ the : 
Department of Planning. PRIN- . 
CESS ANNE BOROUGH. : 

43. An Ordinance upon Ap-.3 
plication of Merrit Chauncyjj 
Krahenbill, Executor, Estate ofi; 
Chris W. Krahenbill, for a': 
CHANGE OF ZONING> 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION , 
from R-8 Residential District to ; 
A-2 Apartment District on cer- > 
tain property located on the east 
side of Princess Anne Road, 400 
feet North of Baxter Road. Said 
parcel contains 2.38 acres. Plats-i 
with more detailed information^ 
are available in the Department- 
of Planning. KEMPSVILLEx 
BOROUGH. ': 

44. Motion of the Planning' 
Commission of the City of; 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, tol 
amend the Master Street and" 
Highway Plan pertaining to the- 
realignment of the following: 
streets: Shipps Corner Road, in- - 
tersection of Indian River Road-i 
and Elbow Road, intersection of;: 
London Bridge Road and Great ;^ 
Neck Road with Potters Road,: 
Ferrell Parkway between Win-,J 
dsor Oaks Boulevard and In-S 
dependence Boulevard Extended, ^ 
intersection of Ferrell Parkway: 
and Princess Anne Road and the 
intersection of Princess Anne • 
Road and General Booth • 
Boulevar d. More_ detajled infor-,, ' 



mation is available in the Depar- 
tment of Planning.. 
DEFERRED BY PLANNING- 
COMMISSION FOR 30 DAYS 
0NMARCH12, 1984: 

45. Motion of the Planning 
Commission of the City of '; 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, to : 
amend and reordain the Com;, 
prehensive Plan (Courthouse-,, 
Sandbridge Study Area) regar:,' 
ding commercial strategy in the 
General Booth Boulevard area. , 
More detailed information is 
available in the Department of 
Planning. 

46. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of General Edison 
Associates, for a CON- 
DITIONAL USE PERMIT for £ 
self-service gas station on certaiii 
property located on the East side 
of Oceana Boulevard, 6(X) feet 
more or less North of Hubbell [ 
Drive. Said parcel contains 
30,492 square feet. Plats with 
more detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. PRINCESS ANNfi 
BOROUGH. 

47. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of E. Christopher 
Worrell, for a CHANGE OF 
ZONING DISTRICT 
CLASSIFICATION from H-2 
Resort Hotel, District to B-5 
Resort Commercial District on 
Lots 18 and 20, Block 41,, 
Virginia Beach Development Co. 
Parcel is located at 206-208 20th 
Street and contains 21,000 square 
feet. VIRGINIA BEACH 
BOROUGH. 

48. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of E. Christopher 
Worrell, for a CONDITIONAL 
USE PERMIT for an increase in 
density to 120 units per acre and 
additional height to 100 feet on 
lots 16, 18 and 20, Block 41, 
Virginia Beach Development Co. 
Parcel is located at 206-208 20th .^ 
Street and contains 21,000 square 
feet. VIRGINIA BEACH 
BOROUGH. 

49. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Edgardo P. Agustin 
and Estate of David A. Barber, . 
for a CONDITIONAL USE 
PERMIT for a day care center on 
certain property located on the 
East side of Salem Road, 360 feet 
more or less North of Salem 
Lakes Boulevard. Said parcel 
contains 2 acres. Plats with more 
detailed information are avail- 
able in the Department of Plan- 
ning. KEMPSVILLE 
BOROUGH. 

50. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Capricorn, for a 
CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT 
for a borrow pit on certain 
property located on the West side 
of Princess Anne Road beginning 
at a point 2640 feet more or less 
South of Sandbridge Road. Said 
parcel contains 73.4 acres. Plats 
with more detailed infohnation 
are available in the Department 
of Planning. PRINCESS ANNE 
BOROUGH, _ 



Plats with more detaJlwi infor- 
mation are available in the 
Department of Planning. 
All interested persons are invited 
to attend. 
Robert J. Scott 
Director of Planning 
1 59-2 2t 4-3 VB 



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'uniina ocacu auii, April J, i965 13 



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control, considered the best way to stop 
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ANTRON CARPET PADDING • Ex- 
cellent condition. Camber browns. 
Measures 10 ft x 10 ft 9 inch, 20 ft x 12 ft. 
Grooved design. Purchased at $600. 
Asking $300 or best offer. Call 481-4073 
anytime. a 4^3 

MOVIES - Uurel and Hardie movies. 
Complete collection. 15 silent, 108 sound 
on 400 ft. reels. Wu over $6000. sell for. 
$4000.340-4206 413.27 



FURNITURE 



ANTIQUES 



- fiCIIOES OF TIME * Aiiti(|ues'and "Vin^^ 
tage Clothes, 237 First Colonial Road at 
Virginia Beach Boulevard. 428-2332.41 327 
BLACK SWAN - Antiques and coUec-^ 
tables bought and sold. Herb Jones prin- 
ts. Visa. Villiage St., across from Church- 
land library. Wed-Sat. 484-8485. bi sis 



APPLIANCES 



FREEZER - Natpac heavy duty, in good 
condition. Call 855-1868. 414-10 

FIIEEZER - Admiral, 13.2 cu. ft., like 
new, $250 or best offer. Call 587-8125. 

^ 414-10 



APARTMENTS 



THE PINES UF GREEN RUN - Virginia 
Beach. Rent includes heat and hot water, 
wall to wall carpeting, a dishwasher, gar- 
bage disposal). Qpe and. two bediooip 
apartments and two bedroom 
tdwnhouses, for immediate occupancy. 
468-2000. An Adult Community . ifa 



AUTOS 



FORD '70 LTD - Stetion Wagon 63,000 
Ofiginal miles, air, good transportation. 
$600 or best offer. Call 399-0043. 4t4-3 
75 CHEVY IMPALA • Air condition, 
power steering and brakes mechanically 
sound. New muffler and tires, 428-5993. 

414-3 

'71 CHALLENGER - 400 race engine, 
not street legal, $1200. Call 428-8512. 

414-17 

. 1 I . - ' ' ■■' — 

75 CHEVY IMPALA - Air condition, 
power steering and brakes mechanically 
sound. New muffler and tires, $850. 427- 

5993. 4<4-io 

CHESAPEAKE RESIDENT in used car 
business wants your patronage for down 
home deals. Call Jim Dolby today 855- 
6811. DMV 5164. «'<-« 

GOVERNMENT SUPRPLUS CARS and 

trucks under $100. Now available in your 
area. Call 1-619-569-0242. 4t3-27 

DATSUN 310 GX 81 - 1-ive speed, 4- 
wheel drive, AM/FM cassette stereo. Ex- 
cellent condition. Asking $3400. Call 468- 

0333. **-■«> 

CORVETTE 12 - Custom paint, im- 
maculate, 15,000 miles, garage kept. 
v U7.500. Call 495-8553. iiH? 

1977 CADILLAC BLARITZ - Excellent 
shape, only 27,000 miles. 1 owner. Black 
exterior with black interior. Astro Roof. 
Many extras, fully loaded. $6500. 467- 

7551. 4l3£7 

1973 FOR PINTO PARTS - 1600 cc 
engine alternator, York A-C engine alter- 
nator, York AC front seau, new battery, 
r^ulator, two new tires, new starter and 
morel! Make offer, need to sell. Call 
now! 467-3625. 4i 3-27 

BUICK • 1982 Skylark, 4 cylinder, 4 door, 
automatic, air, cruise, power steering and 
brakes. AM-FM stereo cassette. Excellent 
condition. $4700. 499-4342. 4i4-io 

1972 VW SUPER BEETLE - Good con- 
dition - runs well rebuilt engine. New 
brakes, new muffler. Call 427-5993. 4i 4.3 



BOATS 



17 Vi FOOT BROWNING Bow Rider and 
trailer. No engine, all guages and steering. 
New seats, extra parts. 463-9924. 4i 4-10 
SAILBOAT ■ O'l^y 19'2" (71) Hewl. 
sink, 3 sails, 7.5 Mercury OB, excellent 
condition, many extras, swing keel trailer. 
$4500 or best offer. 427-1678. 2i3 27 

I»79 ALUMINUM BASS BOAT ■ Ex- 
cellent condition, $300. Call 543-8191 . 

tr*« 



BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY 



OWN YOUR OWN JEAN-Sportswear, 
Udies Boutique, or Childrra's stare. 
National brands. $15,500 includes fix- 
ture*, ttaining, $9,175 mveauxy, ac- 
cetMries and mwe. CaU Now! Mr. Tate 
704-274-5965. "*■" 



BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY 



HERBAL P R ODUCT S-^-hasr-ro-lb^nr- 
two weeks and made money, 545-6301 . 

41 i 30 

FAT CITY - Lose weight fast. Help your- 
self and make money selling dynamite 
nutritional products. Buy kit, free gift. 
497-3232. 4t4-4 



CHILD CARE 



CHILD CARE - In my home, Witchduck 
area of Virgiiiia Beach. Any age. 

Reasonable. Call 497- 101 1 . 4i4-io 

BABYSIT IN MY HOME - Mom of 2 
weekdays, weekends or drop-ins. Full 
time. Near Amphib Base. 460-2097, 587- 

5796. 414-10 

BABYSITTING - My home Timberlake 
area, anytime. Very reasonable. Call 495- 

2160. 414-10 

BAiBYSITTING ■ MedifiaJly: o.rieiUad 
mother of 2 will care for your child in my 
witchduck/Newtown Road home. Any 
age, flexible hours, fenced yard and play 

area. 490-9138. 4i4-io 

CHILD CARE - Experienced my home, 
USDA approved, reasonable rates. Infan- 
ts, toddlers and preschoolers. Pembroke 
area. Call 496-1936. 4i4-io 

BABYSIT - Baker Road and Newtown 
Road. Will babysit infants and up. TLC. 
Monday-Friday, 497-2035. 4i4-4 

NORFOLK HIGHLANDS - Child Care 
in my homne, infants to 4 years. Ex- 

perienced mother. 424-5149. 213-27 

ROSEMONT FOREST ■ 1 will babysit 
your children in my home. Loving 
mother, Christian atmosphere. All ages 
467-5026. 2U£7 

CHILD CARE - Will care for toddlers 
and up, Dunedin-Churchland area, 484- 
4882. 414-3 



SOFA • French Provincal, light colored 
tapestry, matching chair in burnt orange 
velour. Also blue bedroom chair and 
decorative table. Also 19" Television, 
black and white Zenith with stand, best 

offer. 467-5088, 499-1452. 4t4^ 

TWO TWIN SIZE foam mattresses $20. 
Two sets twin head and footboards, rails 
and slats included $40 for both sets. Twin 
mattress and boxspring in excellent con- 
dition $50. Like new love seat $55. Doube 
bed frame $10. Call 545-4176. 213-27 

DINING ROOM SET - Genuine hand- 
crafted Rosewood. Imported from China, 
good condition, $9000. C^l 440-0882. 

4t4-24 

INNING ROOM UbIe and sideboard with 
four chairs. Excellent condition. Walnut, 
excellent condition. $250, negotiable. Call 
480-2542. 414-24 

BAR - Teak with brass foot rail and inlaid 
marble top. Perfect condition. $450 or 

best offer. 467-6016. 4i4-24 

TWIN SIZE WHITE MATES BED with 
mattress and Biinky Board. Good con- 
dition, $100. Call 421-7636. 4««7 

10,000 SQ. FT. OF OAK and Walnut 
furniture. Also Oriental porcelain and 
oriental furniture. Open seven days 10-5. 
1 804 Granby St. 625-91 19. Dealer. 4i 

PEDESTAL WATERBED • Full size 
with heater. No bag. $60. 480-4346. 



HELP WANTED 



DOGS 



WEIMARANER - Male - has lots of love 
to give to loving family. Housebroken. 
Championship bloodlines. 424-0959. 11 4-3 

POODLES • Standard Champion Sire, #1 
USA 1982 Champion Dame, partially 
trained. $400. 282-341 1 , 1-2700997. 

414-24 

AUS^IKALL^N SHEPHERD PUPPIES - 

NSD registered, all colors available, ready 
for Easter. Ask for Sherri, 919-435-6285. 

414-24 

CHINESE SHAR PEI PUPPIES - Ex- 
cellent quality, very wrinkled, also stud 

service, 703-987-8642. 4i4-io 

BOUVIER DES FLANDRES PUPPIES 

AKC, 10 weeks old. Both parents on 
premises. S500.421-3&2. 4i4-in 



HOME IMPROVEMENT 



FARM EQUIPMENT 



ESTATE OF KOBEKl A. NEWMAN - 

Rin-Ran Rt. 1, Box 115 ^mont, Virginia 
22937. MAW Dryer, 400 buschels 
$12,000. New Ideal Unisystem il'108, new 
with sheller, 4 row corn head, $17,500, 18 
pieces equipment for com. Call after 6 
p.m. 804-286-2467. 113-27 



FOR SALE 



NEW 1915 HORSE TRAILERS - Star- 
ting at S2I95. New and used trailers in 

stock. CaU 421-9020. 4t4-i4 

POOL TABLE - American Billard 8' with 
r solid slate table. All accessories. $450. 
547-0044. 114-3 

GOLF CLUBS - Mens, Golden Rams 1 1 
irons and putter 1, 3, 4, 5 wood. Probag 
and head (»vers. Never used $800, 588- 

2540. 414-24 

ABOVE €ROWiO^SWiMMINei>OOL 

Buy limited lime only. Big new leftover 
1984 family size pool including deck, fen- 
ce, niter and warranty. $999. Installation 
and financing available. l-mO-533-4077. 

414-4 

CAHAGE PATCH DOLL CLOTHES 

for bojw, prls and prremies, $7 a set. 'Lit- 
tle Creek. Call 464-1802. 214-3 



HOME IMPROVEMENT | 



PETS 



A-l ADDITIONS AND REMODELING 

Garage Conversions, custom decks, 
repairs, etc. Sprayed textured ceilings, 
etc. Call 420-6805. 4i4-i7 

PRESTIGE COATINGS • Interior and 
exterior custom painting. Licensed-bon- 
ded-insured. Guaranteed quality work. 
Excellent references. Days 498-4302, 
evenings 486-8047. 4i4-4 

CONCRETE WORK ■ Low prices, free 
estimates. Call 627-7093. 4i4-3 

PAINTING - Don't fuss, call us. Interior, 
exterior painting, commercial-residential. 
Winter specials, free estimates. Call day 
or night ai 140. 'MS?, 41 3-27 



COCK-A-TOOS - Goffin, $700 for pair, 
not sold separately, or best offer. 425- 

1706. 414-10 

RABBITS - Raise rabbits for fun or 
profit. New Zealand Whites and Califor-. 
nia's. 485-2313. «"" 



$$CASN$$ 

Paid For Antiques, Old 

Furniture, Glassware, 

China, Collectables and 

old toys, tool 

We v^ill buy 2 pieces or 

a houseful. 

Call day or night, 485-4659 



RENTALS 



HOMES FOR SALE 



4(4-3 

J 



GREAt NECK MEADOWS - Year old,' 
four bedroom, three full baths. Treed 
corner lot. Fireplace, deck, many extras. 
Assumable loan. Call owner at 481-1648. 

414-10 

OCEAN PARK - $112,000, $4000 and 
assume on three bedroom, 2^ bath, 
1600 square feet, fireplace, Jennair, 
microwave, walk to beach, 464-0219. 2t4-3 
LAKE PLACID - By owner, $4500 and 
assume. Two bedroom, 1 bath, large kit- 
chen, garage I >/S years old. Call 427-2012. 

414-17 

KEMPSVILLE - $14,000 and assume 
$879 PITI. Three bedroom, 2H bath, 
garage, many extras. No agents. 

Available June 1 , 467-4889. 4i4-i7 

CHIMNEY HILL - Sparkling three 
bedroom, I'/i bath. Townhome, with 
deck, fireplace, $4000 to assume llVtV* 
VA. Call 340-6032. 2i4-3 

NORFOLK HIGHLANDS - Remodeled 2 

bedroom, 1 bath brick ranch, central air, 

large den, fireplace and woodstove, many 

^xtrasi^52,000n30IHawtlioriielJr;^24^ 

2274. 4«£17 

GOVERNMENT HOMES from $1 (U 
repair). Also delinquent tax property. 
Call 805-687-6000 Ext. GH-5074 for in- 
formation. 4i4-i7 

CHESAPEAKE - Priced below market 
value. Excellent investment property in- 
cludes starter home and a lovely town- 
house. Also available is a spacious four 
bedroom brick rancer with garage in 
Clearfield. Assumable FHA loan. CaU 
547-8720 for more information. 2i4-io 



GREENBRIER - One year old, 3 
bedroom townhouse. 1 Vi bath, eat-in kit- 
chen, family room, w/fireplace, privacy 
fence. $550. Call 547-8004. fi^i? 

DISNEY WORLD DELUXE furnished 
condo, sleeps 6-8, all resort amenities. 
Shuttle Disney World - Sea World 
available. May 18-June 1, I week or 2. 
rail 397-0994. 4i4-24 

rXEEPORT - Grand Bahama Island 
Apartment, sleeps 6. Available April 13- 
20. Less than two blocks from casino anU 
snopping area. 399-7798. 21 ^■'^ 

ROOMS 



CAMPGROUND help wanted - Spring 
and Summer applications now being ac- 
cepted for our registration desk , stores, 
swimming pools, maintenance, outside 
grounds and recreational facilities. Apply, 
between 10 a.m. 'and 3ipiBi. Moaday-i 
Thursday, Holiday Travel Park, 1075 
General Booth Blvd., Va. Beach or Call 
425-0249. ifn 

AIRLINES NOW HIRING - Reser- 
vationists, stewardesses and ground crew 
positions available. Call 1-619-569-0241 
for details. 24 hours. 4i 3-27 

MYSTERY CUSTOMER WANTED 

Undercover pizza consumer to evaluate 
delivery service and product once every 
four weeks must live within delivery area 
of our new Dominos pizza store located at 
1075 George Washington Blvd. 
Chesapeake, Va. Must enjoy a free pizza. 
Call toll free on April 4. 1/800/521-3674. 

Dominos Pizza Inc. 114-3 

MYSTERY CUSTOMER WANTED - 
Undercover Pizza consumer to evaluate 
delivery service and product once every 4 
weeks. Musl'Hve wfthin the delikvery area 
of on Dominos Pizza stores located at 368 
Newtown Rd., Virginia Beach or 4232 
Holland Rd., Virginia Beach. Must enjoy 
a free pizza. Call toll free on April 4th. 1- 
800-521-3674 Dominos Pizza Inc. 4»4-3 

SALES - Attention Muiti level 
distributors. Potential earnings $5,000 
and up per mmth. New four month old 
company, excellent accepted products. 
Truly ground floor. 340-7005 evenings. 

414-24 

ORAFTSPERSON wanted with at least 5 
years experience. Full time. Call 623- 
50'2- ■ ia-2flL 



AIX SEASONS CHIMNEY and Roofing 
Co. - Chimneys cleaned and repaired. 
Also roofing service. End of season 
special; one story, $30; two story, $35. 

855-5295. 4i4-io 

PAINTING - Interior, extenor, quality 
work, free estimates. Circumstantial, 
Senior Citizens and Winter discounts. 
Call Mike, 4804031. 

4j ^ 4.J 

GUTTERS CLEANED and repaired. 
Specialize in roof repair and also new 
roofs. All Seasons Roofing. 855-5295. 

414-17 

CLEEN SWEEP CHIMNEY Services 
Spring Cleaning Time is here. Cleaning- 
Repair-Caps installed. Free inspections - 
Senior Citizens Discount. Phone quotes. 
488-8196. 4«4-i7 

BATHROOM REMOUIU.ING - Rotted 
floors, walls, ceilings, tubs, enclosures, 
etc. Quality work. 4a)-680S. 4i4-i7 

LARATTA'S ELECTRIC - Quality work 
by a master electrician. Residential- 
Commercial-lnstallation and repairs. 
Large and small jobs welcome. Call Jim 
at 487-4556 for your next job. 4i4-i7 

MARVIN GOIN HOME IMnMIVEMINR 

R e si^nt ial Cotmnerclal; Tow overtiead 
cuts cost. Work guaranteed, 16 years ex- 
perienc*. Free gas grill drawing! Call 482- 

5655. 4»4-!7 

AMERICAN QUALITY - Enterprises 
Building, siding and remodeling 
specialists. Licensed insured superior 
workmanship. 583-7771. CaB m, yoa'l 
becMyoadid! 414-3 



LOANS 



MOTORCYCLES 



HONDA 82 MOTORCYCLE - 650 Night 
Hawk. Blue 3,700 miles. Excellent con- 
dition. $1700. 588-1512 414-24 



MUSIC LESSONS 



VOICE LESSONS - Intermediate through 
advanced levels. Douglas Crowder, call 
464-2585. 4i4-io 

ORGAN LESSONS - Call 495-0687. 
$7.50^^^ hour. Ask for Nancv. 4t4-io 



MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 



GUITAR • B.C. Rich, N J series, six string 
electric, tremelo bar, case like new con- 

dition. $375, 547-4640. 4i4-i7 

ORGAN - Kimball Mariner, like new. 
Great entertainment. Must sell. Call 486- 
8499 anytime. $2100 or best offer. 414-17 
GUITAR - Gibson, ES-335TD double cut 
away, hollow body, dual, Humbucking 
pickups, dark brown with hard shell case, 
461 .4770. ^ 4«4-3 

ORGAN ■ Lowery. MX-1. Paid new 
$24,000. Must sacrifice, $12,500. Will 

consider trade. 474- 0288. 4i4.io 

BABY GRAND PL^NO • 6' long, 3 yeiLn; 
old. Excellent condition. German built - 
will take smaller piano as part of cost. 
$4000. Call 547-4W4 for info. tfe 

PIANO - Yamaha Baby Grand, G3, 
American Walnut, new cost $11,790, 
sacrifice $6500, 486-5232. 4U44 

SAXAPHONE • Selmer Baritone Ex- 
cellent condition, $1000 or best offer. 

480^29. 414-17 

ORGAN • Baldwin, two manuals with 
bench. Ex«llent condition. $300. 495- 
5607. 414^ 

VA. BEACH GUITAR CENTER - 

Guitars/ Amplifiers/Strings and all ac- 
cessories. Repairs and customiring. Stop 
in and look at us today. 473-9787, 5312 
BIdg. C, Virginia Beach, next to Haynes. 



PERSONALS 



INDIAN RIVER - Furnished room, home 
privileges, cable TV, washer and dryer; 
$275 month or $75 weekly, includes all 
420-57 16> 214-3 

FREE ROOM AND BOARD to non- 
drinking, non-smoking elderly lady in 
good health to simply be companion to 
another elderly lady in nice Norfolk 
home. CaU 853-4661 . tfn 

PORT NORFOLK - Room for mature 
working person. Kitchen privileges, all 
utilities included $200 per month. 
References required. Call 397-5179, leave 
message. 4t4-i7 



* 



GtORGETOWN 
POINT 

Home sues /or sale 

for 

People Plunninii 

Homes A Cusioni 

Builders 

SALKS OFFICK 
'333 Providence Rd. 

CALL 464-9317 



SERVICES 



•IT TOim NANM ON 
ACOMPVmiJOB 

Computtr Admin'atration • Accountinf 

Information Proceaor • Executive Secretary 

All business career courses include 

hands-on computer trainini. 



BUSINESS COLLEGE 

3f7-3t00 

8 1 Airline Blvd., Portsmouth 

P 
1510 Norview Ave. , Norfolk 



SECOND MORTAGE LOANS - A. ... 

purpose. Guarantee. 24 hour approval 
with efficient equity. Bad credit no 
problem. Applications by phone. Call 
no»(. f vst Colpnial (Aqrtgage. 4?||-<)5J f, , 
eveninffl. 487-7286. 4i4-4 



NURSF.S AIDE - FoL-clderly- person. 
Hours 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. $5 per hour. Good 
references. Call 399-0759. 414-3 

CARSPARKLE CAR POLISHING - 

Quality wash and polish service at your 
hone or work. Interiors vacuumed, 
claned, champooed. Rates from $25 com- 
plete, call 547-2820 ifn 

KLEEN SWEEP CHIMNEY Service's 

Spring Cleaning Time is here. Cleaning- 
Repair-Caps installed. Free inspections - 
Senior Citizens Discount. Phone quotes. 
488-8196. 414-17 

CARPET CLEANING - Four rooms $35, 
two rooms, $25. Earl Williams, 487-6022 
or 487-4234. 414-27 

HOUSECLEANING - General cleaning. 

One time or weekly. Move in or move 

outs. Also available on Saturdays. 486- 

5131. Reliable. 4i3-27 
-11 ^ ! a — m ' i i I I? — ■^■^n wn ■ ■'** » — •*f*' ^* 

CONVERSATIONS ualimlted - We'll 
listen. Talk about your problems and feel 
better. By appointment. 340-7005 

evenings. 41 3-27 

CARPET CLEANING - Four rooms $35, 
2 rooms, $25. Earl Williams 487-6022, 
487-4234. _ . 41^27 

DUST BUSTERS - Teams of two to 
professionally clean your homes and 
small businesses. Call 424-5378. 4i 3-27 
VIDEO - Transfer your home movies and 
slides to video tapes. For free estimate, 
call Allied Video Services, 424-9757. 41 3 27 

HOUSECLEANING - Any day, move in 
and out. Reasonable, good references. 
Call 340-4644. 41227 

DISC JOCKEY with great personality 
and excellent music. Available now for 
parties, receptions, special events. DJ 
Paul, 583-9062. 413-27 

QUALITY HOUSE CLEANING Ser- 
vices - Spring cleaning at reasonable rates. 
YOU SAY IT WE DO IT. Weekly bi- 
weekly, seasonable move-outs and move 
ins. Mrs. Wilson 399-5179. 393-0030. 

413-27 

LARATTA'S ELECTRIC - Quality work 
by a master electrician. Residential- 
Commercial. Installation and repairs. 
Large and small jobs welcome. Call Jim 
at 487-4556 for your next job. 414-17 



"t^pporrufflty ivatlibletn sale 
and management; average 
income for sues representaflves 
in excess of $55,000. 




Contact Larry R. Coley for 
confidential interview at 
490-1947. 



SOI THSIDl 
S1N(,1IS 



Latest National Craze 
Is Now In Tidewater 

Call for Details 
'/2 Price Specials 



484-5760 



USED TVS 

Non-working, Cheap 

TV SHOP 

1 568 Norview Avenue 

Norfolk, VA 

857-1166 



CAS. WHOLESELLER, INC. 

1 979 Rrettrd T-Top $3600 

l978CimaroLTType $3100 

1 978 Flreb^ Sport Coupe $2M0 

1978 LTDIl $2495 

1978 Thunaerbird $3200 

4fc7-6893 
Negotiable or Trade. 



limM 



MlttllllMIWIII- 
HIO^MK Ml wi mM 



SEWING MACHINES 



SEWING MACHINE - Never used. Por- 
table. Semi-industrial for home, auto 
upholstery, heavy sewing, only $449. 721- 

37ia 414-3 




lUmMOITINfMII- 
CIHUM^Mali 
l| l-l. I 



Ml M kra. M ■< 



«■«■>■ Mil 



■ M KIWI 

Available at Chesapeake Southern States. 
1 764 S. Military Highway 



TAX SERVICE 



INCOME TAX AND ACCOUNTING - 

Business or personal. Average cost of 
long form federal and state itemized 
deductions - $40. Corner of Virginia 
Beach Blvd. and Rosemont Road. 463- 

'i*08. 814-17, 



TRUCKS 



ANYONE KNOWING the whereabouts 
of R. P. and Dorothy C. Sidwell formally 
of 4401 Columbia Street, PorU., VA. 
please caU me COLLECT at 813-675-4597 
or write to State Wide Insurance, P. O. 
Box 1317 U Bell, Florida, 33935 attwj- 
tion Lori McMillen. VERY URGENT!! 

4t4-IO 

THERE'S STILL TIME to take inches 
off or put some on before swim suit 
seascm. No calorie counting. Call nowl 
468-0701. *±iZ 



1978 CHEVROLET PICKUP - 6 cyUnder 
AM/FM Cassette, radio, PS, shift, very 
good condition, 51,000 miles, $2695. 
Camper shell, 340-6379. 4i4-i4 



WANTED 



BUYING COINS, Gold and silvcer. Nor- 
view Coin Shop. 42 Southern Shopping 
Center, Norfolk. 853-81 18. 4t4-i7 



CBOCKITTTOIMS 

Presents 

Best Vacations Bargains 

England, Scotland & Wales 

May 1 6-24 -Only $978 
(Book now - Space limited.) 

CARIBBEAN CRUISE on the New 

MSCaribe-Aug. 1 6-25 -$529. 

(Included, St. Thomas, San Juan & Puerto 

Rata. Plus Round-trip Coach Transporation 

to Miami with Hotel Accommodations In 

Georgia on Aug. 1 6 & 24.) 

A real special value! 

For all your travel needs, call or write: 



799 Redsurt Ave. 

Chesapeake, VA 23324 

543-2627 

lCC«MCI3037tHTS 
lATA »t»S 936 



LEARN THE TREMENDOUS 

ponibilities of your own mind. Explore 
that mystical world within you. Send for 
free booklet The Mystery of Life tlat ex- 
piates how you can master the everyday 
problans of life and find happiness. Ad- 
dress: Scribe S.E.C., Rosicrudon ordw 
(AMORC) San Jose, Cal. 95191 USA. 



STEP UP! Get a new career as a \ 

PROFESSIONAL TRUCK DRIVER 




•Train full or 
[Mrt-time 



• Job Placement 
Assistant 



C all the »1 S ch o o l 

CHARLOTTE DIESEL 

DRIVING SCHOOL 

Toll Free 1-800-438-7714 
H.O.Rt. I, Concord, NC 



W^IW 



14 Virginia Beach Sun, April 3, 1985 




Eoiiwm 




Top ten 
seeds 



Here are the top ten best- 
selling seeds for home vegetable 
gardens in the United States: 

1. Tomatoes. 

2. Beans. 

3. Corn. 

4. Carrots. 

5. Cucumber. 

6. Squash. 

7. Lettuce. 

8. Cabbage. 

9. Broccoli. 

10. Peas. 



Spring 
bulbs 



Thalia Garden Club $125 richer 



Sun editor Sam Martinette presents Jacque Mather, (c) president and Mae N. Ward (r), telephone chair- 
man, a check for $125, made out to the Thalia Garden Club in payment for their sale of 25 subscriptions to 
The Virginia Beach Sun. The money will go toward the care and maintenance of the entranceway to 

Thalia. 5un pholo by Bill McBride. 



Container 
gardening 



By Patrick Denton 

Copley News Service 

Gardening in containers is 
becoming ever more popular, and 
it's not always because of 

necessity. 

It's true that more people than 
ever before are living in apar- 
tments, condominiums, town 
houses and other types of 
dwellings with limited outdoor 
gardening space. But owners of 
even large yards have found how 
much the beauty of their 
surroundings can be enhanced by 
containers filled with flowers or 
leafy greens. 

And most containers can be 
moved to shelter them from ap- 
proaching adverse weather. 
Many can be brought indoors in 
the fall to prolong their season of 
pleasure. 



For a really good harvest or 
display of flowers in a container, 
it's important not to crowd the 
plants. Crowding puts a stress on 
the plants that induces premature 
bolting or going to seed, fast 
drying and a generally early 
pooping out. 

Container plants in warm 
weather also dry out quickly, and 
wiir need regular watering, 
sometimes twice a day in the case 
of containers in full sun and 
because plant roots are not free 
to range in search of nutrients, 
they will need regular fertilizing, 
as well. 

Weekly doses of liquid fer- 
tilizer at one-fourth strength 
promote the best growth in con- 
tainer plants, and reduce the risk 
of root burn from strong doses of 
nutrients. Flowers produce their 
most vibrant colors if liquid 
seaweed or fish is used alternately 
with a high-phosphorus formula 
like 15-30-15. 



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Lawn care 
program 



Randy Jackson of the City of 
Virginia Beach Agriculture 
Department will present a 
program entitled "Lawn Care" 
on Wednesday, April 10 at 7 p.m. 
in the Bayside Area Library. 
Weed and insect control, fer- 
tilization, and other topics will be 
discussed that can put a lawn in 
good shape. 

Registrations need to be placed 
in advance. To register 
further informatipfl^readerS* 
should call the lit 
9280. 




By Jay Mean 

McDould Garden Center 

There's more to gardening with 
bulbs than with just the typical 
Spring flowering varieties such as 
tulips, narcissus and hyacinths 
that are flowering right now. 
Summer flowering bulbs can ex- 
tend your seasonal color right on 
into Fall. 

What are Summer flowering 
bulbs? They are a family of 
colorful plants normally started 
from bulbs or tuberous roots that 
can add several months of 
blooming color to your landscape 
during the Summer and Fall. 
Summer flowering varieties pick 
up where tulips leave off and 
welcome you with color at a time 
when we all are enjoying the great 
outdoors. 

Leading th& way in Summer V 
grand parade of color are 
dahlias. Dahlias begin blooming 
in mid-Summer and continue un- 
til frost in the Fall. There are 
many varieties of dahlias with 
blo&soms varying in size from as 
small as a quarter to as big as a 
nner plate. They come every 
coV>r except blue. The more 
s you cut, the more the 



■ plant bears - anywhere from 50 to 
100 blooms per plant in a season. 
Hardy lilies make up another 
large family of Summer 
flowering bulbs. There are hun- 
dreds of varieties within this 
family alpne with colors ranging 
almost the entire spectrum. 
Typically, they look just like an 
Easter Lily (which is only one 
member of this family), but the 
color range is astonishing with 
many varieties spotted and 
striped. (By the way - if you plant 
your Easter Lily in the garden 
this year after it's finished 
blooming, it will also' come back 
each year and bloom.) 

Rounding out our list of other 
Summer flowering bulbs are 
gladiolus, tuberous begonias, 
cannas, caladiums and peonies. 
Caladiums are a favorite for 
shady gardens. Their beauty is In 



j?(QL(im 



their leaves and foliage, ranging 
in colors from white, green, red, 
pink, striped, polka dotted, and 
all combinations in between. 
Now is the best time to decide on 
which varieties you'd like to try 
this year while the selection is still 
at its besh For information on 
best times to plant, it's best to 
talk to a Virginia Certified Nur- 
seryman because planting times 
and care for the different 
varieties do vary. For example, 
caladiums and tuberous begonias 
should not be planted until soil 
temperatures have warmed up a 
little more (May 1st), but others 
such as hardy lilies, freesias, 
peonies and many other rock 
garden varieties can go out 
anytime now. With only a little 
attention, Summer flowering 
bulbs will reward you many times 
over with their bountiful beauty. 




During our "Price Busters" sale, all John Deere 
lawn tractors and lawn and garden tractors are 
on sale. Save $ 1 00 to $400 toward the purchase 
price... the dollar amount you'll save is equal to 
the series designation of the tractor. 
You'll save $100. for exampte, on a new 
6H Lawn Tractor, $300 on anew 318 Lawn 
and Garden Tractor. Hurry, sale ends May 3 1 , 
1985. 



Save $100 toj$400 

on a new 
John Deere^ 
tractor 

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90 days same as cash 




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SO WE'RE CUTTING PRICES JUST TD MAKE A 
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YOU STAND TO SAVE DURING OUR 

ANNUAL TRUCKLjOAD SALE! 

Only from March 23 to April 13 



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Grbw a Garden 

of Color 

with Bulbs 



choose your 
favorites early 
for best selection 



Befoalas 
Anemones 
Csnwsn 
Peonies 



Caladiums 
Rock Garden 
Varieties 



Speeimt Feature 

• Gladioli- 30 AsMftcd 

• DiUitt-4d0fflpsusorltd 

• UBn-4Miortcd 




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Reg 3 99 



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mt bag 



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AT HAYGOOD 

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MON.-SAT. 9 AM-6PM 

SUN. NOON-6PM 




a«//»/ants* 



"HWS WHY I SBl DUAL" 



There are other grass herbicides on th» 
market, but none of ttiem measure 
(4P ID Dual. In field atm field, year 
attar year, I've watched them all 
perform. And once a grower sees 
Dual work in his own com, soy- 
lieans, or sorghum, he's more 
than likely to stay with Dual. 



1792 S. MIHcry Hwy., Qmt^edm 



t-12. 4204320 




Why I 

recommend 

DUAL: 



m ExcBltent control ol th« pfoblems like nutaadge, Wl pant- 
cum, and foxtails. And it controls t>ladi nightshade in beans 

■ Lasts longer to kaap lata grasses from spoiling harvest. 

■ View. Dual dsltyars exoellant grass control which haaiiaen 

proven to be a key lador in yield studies. 

n Low per acre coat. Because Outf r«es are measured in 
pints, not quarts. 

Finally, I support Dual liecause Dual's the only one helping 
to get the tamwn' massage to the publk: on network tele- 
vision. That halpaalot us. 



OMf InMmiili 01 CMA-Omy 



lliSHNG 




Central Fertilizer Co. 

Shawboro, N.C. 
919-232-2233 



Tidewater Fertilizer Co 

SOO Tidewater Chemical Road 
Chesapeake, VA 
804-421-21 21 



^ 




59(h Year, No. 15, Vlr^ilia Bench, Vn 
April 10. 1 



ginia Beac 



\ 1 



n 



Virginia Beach *s Nfi^spaper 



25<f 



$70,000+ 

Green Line 
study voted 

ByLccCahlii 

a^ OmmU Reporter 

VIRGINIA BEACH-City 
Council appropriated $70,675 for 
a study concerning development 
south of the Green Line. 

Harland Bartholomew and 
Associates, Inc., the consultant 
preparing the Master Street and 
Highway Plan study, will also do 
the Green Line study. 

The firm is expected to coor- 
dinate the two closely-related 
studies. 

City Council Monday af- 
ternoon appropriated the funds 
for the Green Line study by a 
vote of 7-2 with Councilwomen 
Barbara Henley and Meyera 
Oberndorf dissenting. Before 
second reading of the ordinance 
next Monday Council members 
were asked by City Manager 
Thomas H. Muehlenbeck to 
submit changes in the ordinance's 

Sec GREEN, iMtet 




Votes Study? 



Council set to 
study Council 



Sunrise tradition 

Hundreds of the faithful gathered at Cape Henry this past weekend to celebrate the 58th annual Easter 
sunrise service. 5iOT photo by MH McBridc. 



ByLeeCahill 

City Council Reporter 

VIRGINIA BEACH— A long- 
delayed resolution calling for the 
establishment of a commission to 
study the composition and 
organization of the city's form of 
government has finally been 
adopted. 

The resolution as approved ex- 
cWdes from the areas under study 
the form of government the city 
should have - a city manager 
form, a strong mayor form or 
some other form. 

Included are questions relating 
to the size of City Council, the 
formula for representation on 
Council relating to geographical 
areas of the city, and whether or 
not the mayor should be elected 
by City Council or directly by the 
voters. 

Council also decided that 
Council should appoint the 
members of the commission, 



which may be comprised of 
people from out side the city . 

Councilwoman Meyera Ober- 
ndorf suggested "Such people as 
members of the School of Gover- 
nment at the University of 
Virginia, a retired supreme court 
justice and other individuals who 
would be objective and who 
would give legitimacy to the 
study. 

Councilmen Robert G. Jones 
and H. Jack Jennings Jr. had 
suggested the study several mon- 
ths ago, but met with continued 
opposition from Council mem- 
bers. The resolution was ap- 
proved Monday by a vote of 8-2 
with Councilman McCoy and 
Councilwoman Barbara Henley 
dissenting. Henley said that she 
wanted to know who was going 
to be on the commission before 
approving the idea. 

Jones said that since its incep- 
tion, the city has experienced 

See GROWTH, pwc 8 



Is Sandbridge Road 
crucially dangerous? 

Figures say yes; planners say no 



By Janet Yarbrough Meyer 

Special to The Su 

If you sit on the old wooden 
swing that hangs lopsided from 
the aging holly tree in the 
McClaiuui's yard, you can hear 
them coming, day and night, an 
endless parade. 

The summer months are par- 
ticularly bad, but they come and 
go fast all year long. Sandbridge 
Road is host to a never-ending 
cacophony of squealing tires and 
whining wheels. Wayne and Dina 
McClanan know. Wayne has 
lived on notorious McClanan's 
Curve all his life; Dina joined 
him there after their marriage 13 
years ago. 

Sandbridge Road is a two-lane 
road that starts at Princess Anne 
Road and snakes its way down to 
the oceanfront at Sandbridge. It 
is lined with ditches that always 
have water in them; ditches that 
overflow when it rains. This 
makes the curves hazardous. But 
at McClanan's Curve, no one 
seems to observe the posted speed 



Gifted and talented 



- 25 m.p.h. Wayne and Dina 
know. In 1983 their mailbox was 
knocked down eight times by 
motorists who dared McClanan's 
Curve. 

Wayne McClanan. who works 
for Vepco, once brought home 
pieces of nine-inch thick power 
poles on which to mount his 
mailbox. He dug holes two feet 
deep and securely anchored his 
mailbox to a cluster of various 
size pole pieces, making it look 
like anautical mooring. — 

He was surprised when a car 
jumped the ditch and landed atop 
the poles and mailbox barrier. 

Totally frustrated, the Mc- 
Clanans went to Langford 
Malbone, who was then a postal 
supervisor, and asked to have 
their mailbox moved to the other 
side of Sandbridge Road. It 
would now be in the straight- 
away before the curve, rather 
than in the middle of it. It didn't 
matter that their mail, once 
delivered early, would now come 
later, when the mailman left San- 



He 



•urpi'ised 



the ditch and tended 
atop the poles and 
maUbox barrier. 




JAN FEB MAR APR MAY JUN JUL AUG SEPT OCT NOV DEC 



dbridge. They were tired of 
buying mailboxes. Wayne felt 
totally defeated when he 
discovered his mailbox down the 
day after he moved it. 
The McClanans have a sense of 

See SANDBRIDGE, par 3 



Accidents on Sandbridge Road 1980-1984 



Beach students selected 
for Governor's School 



VIRGINIA BEACH— Twenty 
students from Virginia Beach 
Public schools have been selected 
to attend the 1985 Governor's 
School for the Gifted this sum- 
mer. Three sites will host the 
students-Virginia Polytechnic 
Institute and State University, 
NASA Langley Research Center 
and Virginia Institute of Marine 
Science (VIMS), and Mary Bald- 
win College in Staunton. 

Only 450 gifted and talented 
students are selected each sum- 
mer for the Governor's School, 
which offers challenging and 
enriching experiences for rising 
elevoith and twelfth grade high 
school students who are 
ac«lemically gift^ and/or ar- 
tistically talented, 

The twenty students represent 
each of the seven public s«uor 
high schools in Virginia B«ich. 
They are: Margaret Schellenberg 
and Andrea Jones, Bayside High; 
David Emmert, First Colonial 
High; Alexander Meiseel and 
Erin O'Leary, Kellam High; 
Stephanie *yr4-and Kenneth 
Ave, Princess Anne High; Susan 
Wood. Katrina DeSantos, 
Michael pavis, and Sarah 
Ashton, Cox High; EHuiiel Cut- 
right, Todd Cook, Diane Koob, 
and Samantha Mosey, Green 
Run High; and Jeffrey Cohen, 
iroderick BeUo, R<^ Uudena, 
cunon L«, UJd Perry Pascual, 



Kempsville High. 

Students assigned to VPI will 
attend the school for four weeks 
June 17 through July 14. Those 
attending the school at NASA 
Langley will attend for six weeks, 
June 24 through August 2; and 
those going to Mary Baldwin will 
attend the school four weeks, 
June 30 through July 27. 

The different areas of study are 
available to the students-visual 
and performing arts, the 
humanities and social sciences, 
and mathematics, physical, and 
life sciences. 

The students will be concen- 
trating their study in a particular 
field during morning'hours, with 
afternoons devoted to seminars, 
special interest groups, indepen- 
dent study, recreational ac- 
tivities, and field trips. Evening 
arc filiwi with special events such 
as concerts, lectures by visiting 
scholars, dramatic productions, 
movies, or student dikrussions. 

Nomination to the Govanor's 
School for the Gifted is bas^ on 

For example, a senior high school 
with 2,000 students may 
nominate five students; a school 
with 1,250 students may 
nominate only thrM students. 
More than 700 students 
throughout the state are 
nominated; a maximum of 430 
students are selKted each year. 




City sets sick policy 



ByLeeCahill 
aiy Coaadl Reporter 

VIRGINIA BEACH— The city 
has its first sick leave policy. 

Previously sick leave was a 
discretionary matter for depar- 
tment heads to decide. 

City Manager Thomas H. 
Muehlenbeck said that the formal 
policy was recommended to 
reduce the likelihood of reper- 
cussions as a result of a 
discretionary policy which tends 
to be inequitable. He said that 
different department heads may 
treat the same absences differen- 
tly. 



Mayor Harold Hesichober also 
appointed Councilmen Louis R. 
Jones and Robert Fentress to 
work with the city manager 
on incorporating into the plan 
suggestions received from the 
public. Heischober said that the 
city has received good 
suggestions. 

The plan is to go into effect 
Jan. 1, 1986. 

Members of two police 
organizations supported the plan 
but suggested changes. Council 
also made change in the or- 
dinance before its adoption. 
SceCmr.pagc) 



Amazing doings at 
Lynnhaven Mall 



High on the Beach! 



A poap of 27 students from Daniel Boone High School in BIrdshoro, 
Pa. have Maied a trial to Virginia iMch to celebrate their Senior 
Retreat. Thdr arrival is a harbinger of Oilngg to come. Sm photo by Brai- 

te P. LMkM. 



VIRGINIA BEACH— Imagine 
over 12,000 quarters being 
carefully placed one by one to 
form a magnificent, artistic 
design. It will happen this 
weekend at the center court of the 
Lynnhaven Mall. 

This unique event will feature 
the contributions to the National 
Multiple Sclerosis Society of 
numerous local businesses and a 
donation from an Old Dominion 
University fraternity, Sigma Phi 
Epsilon, which have been 
"cashed in" for quarters. The 
maze of quarters will be erects 
by ODU artist Ernest Mauer. 
Mauer will display the thousands 
of quarters in his original design, 
created for this event to benefit 
Multiple Sclerosis. 



This is an opportunity to take 
art out of the studio and into a 
very public place," commcntwl 
Mauer. 

The construction of the 
Miracle Maze will begin at 10 
a.m. on Saturday, April 13, and 
will continue until 9:30 p.m. The 
public will have the opportunity 
to participate in the event by ad- 
ding quarters of their own to the 
unique Mauer design. Sponsors 
of the event are Hardee's, 
Heineken, FM 99 and Waterbcd 
Collection. 

Multiple Sclerosis is a disease 
of the central nervous system that 
attacks people between the ages 
of 15 to 50. Symptoms include 
difficulties with walking, speech, 
coordination and vision. 



2 Virginia Beach Sun, April 10, 1985 




nm (^©immi(Bm'&&iWw 



K^ 



\(QLit®Tmli 



On electing the mayor 



An undercurrent of anger surfaced during the 
recent bond referendum vote, during which 
Virginia Beach voters repudiated the advice of their 
elected leaders and voted no on four separate multi- 
million dollar issues. 

Conventional political wisdom points out that it 
is easier to get out a no vote than a yes vote. That 
is, when you marshall a concerned group with an 
issue in hand, they are more likely to make the ef- 
fort to go to the polls and cast a vote. They want to 
make a statement. 

There is a small and vocal group that has 
developed within Virginia Beach politics which is 
currently passing around petitions in hopes of in- 
fluencing a change in Council structure permitting 
a direct election for mayor. 

There are pros and cons, of course, to any such 
change. Critics of the present system, by which 
Council reorganizes itself after each Councilmantic 
vote, or every two years, say that deals can be 
made out of view of the public, lining up votes 
through trade-offs and that the ultimate loser is the 
voter. The Councilmember who garners the highest 
popular vote does not necessarily enjoy the support 
of his or her fellow Councilmembers and might be 
left in a minority position. 

Indeed Council today seems to have a firm eight 
to three division, with niany perceiving an anti- 
growth faction being the minority. 

If voters were given the opportunity to voice a 

direct choice for mayor a more stable Council 

might result. Advertising agencies and specialty 

^es./irn|g(,^ y0i|f)i be the. q^Qst dir^t beneficiary 

"top spot, but the voter might feel that the mayor is 
more accountable to the voting public at large. A 
popular poll elected solely from a borough could 
conceivably alienate many of the City's voters and 
stay on top so long as the home fences are mended 
and Council ducks are in a row. The mass of voters 
does not have a say so in individual borough races, 
only in At-Large contests. 

It would be folly to think that Council will ad- 
dress any change to the current system voluntarily. 
Cb^ge often frightens. 

It is a good idea for those who circulate petitions 
calling for a referendum dealing with the direct 
election of Virginia Beach's mayor to continue to 
do so. If the voters do not want to deal with the 
issue the group will fail to get the necessary number 
of qualified names. If the people do want to elect 

.^ their City's le ader they should certainly have that 

dght^-S.M. 




The rich grow bigger 

Have you noticed how tall the younger 
generation is? They are taller than their parents, 
who were taller than their parents. 

In the industrialized nations during the last hun- 
dred years, each generation has averaged about 
one-half inch more in height than the previous 
generation. 

Scientists say that this probably is due primarily 
to improvements in diet. Better prenatal care and 
more exercise also are probable contributors to the 
increased height. 

Human beings in the poorer nations, however, 
have been losing as much as an inch in height each 
generation. 

One might say that the gap betw een rich and 
poor nations is growing in more ways than one. But 
it is not a humorous matter. 

These trends are evidence that the diets of in- 
dustrial nations are getting better and that those for 
underdeveloped countries are growing poorer. The 
implications for world health are frightening when 
one considers the starvation in Africa today. 

While Americans have responded generously to 
the current starvation in Africa, little concern has 

food supply. But if we accept the concept of one 
world with interrelated peoples, we must look to 
the future for our own good as well as that of the 
poorer peoples. 



^<i^? 



Meyera, Bob and Barbara 



The Three Musketeer s of eityHttti 

A thought on abolishing unions 



Editor, Virginia Beach Sun: 

I would like to abolish all unions. Instead of 
unions, I want a few working laws (such as 
minimum wage) to give all workers their rights. 

Here are the laws that I would like for all 
workers to have instead of unions. 

1 . Minimum wage set by Omgress. 

2. Every job requires a Uccn*c (a different licen- 
se for each kind of job). 

3. Every employer is required to hire the first 
person that comes along with the proper license. 

4. Instead of being able to fire workers the em- 
ployer can take his worker to court and try to 
cause him to lose his license. 

5. A judge can take away a license for a period 
of time, or maybe a lifetime. 

6. Workers who lose their licenses can apply for 
a new license for a different kind of job. 

A federal license agency would be set up to con- 
trol job licenses so that an employer could verify a 



license with a phone call. 

These laws (if passed) would enable a workeiJtf^ 
check out all the job openings and choose the job 
he likes best. 

These laws would be good for an employer, 
because he wouldn't have to contend with a union, 
but he would get qualified workers, whom he 
could pay any salary he chooses, as long as it is not 
less than minimum wage. 

Minorities would benefit, because they would 
have the same working rights as anyone else. 

People who are in prison would be able to 
work for a job license which they could use when 
they get out. 

Partially disabled people would be able to get a 
job license that would be (sic) within their 
abilities. 

Thomas C. Osmundson, Jr. 
Virginia Beach 



Mary Leaky is worth getting to know 



Disclosing the Past is a lovely 
title for the autobiography of an 
archet^gist, and Mary Leakey 
justifies it with a calm ordering of 
the sequence of W life's events. 

Bom in 1913, Mary Nicol 
traveled with her artist father un- 
til his early death. Her mother's 
attempts to provide Mary with a 
formal education all failed. She 
says, "I had never passed a single 
school exam, and clearly nevo- 
would. and there was according^ 
no way in which I could become a 
candidate for entrance to any 
university to study archeology," 
This seemingly insurmountable 
barrier did not even slow her 
carMr and by twenty-one she was 
directing her first dig. 

What did affect both their 
careers was the scandal of her af- 
fair with Louis Leakey. Her 
dispassionate reporting of this 
period in their lives belongs more 
to the trained scientist than the 
"other woman". Indeed, if this 




lyn C«3r«rood 



The Viiginia Beach Sun 



autobiography lacks anything it 
is the emotional fervor most 
people bring to justify their ac- 
tions. After marrying, Louis and 
Mary Leakey avoided much of 
the social stigma (and World War 
II) by working in east Africa. The 
passion that seems missing from 
family troubles comes through 
clearly when she talks of the 
beauty of Africa. Swimming with 
crocodiles or rescuing her baby 
from army ants in no way dim- 
med her enthusiasm for her adop- 
ted home. 

After thirty years of marriage 
and professional partnership, 
Louis' health deteriorated and, in 
Mary's opinion, his professional 
competence also declined. She 
describes her reluctant decision to 
leave before their disagreements 
became Intter^ The4atter thirds 



VbiMalact.VAXMIl 
HANESBVERLY 



SAMUO. MAKTINEm:. JK. 



iMi, Vlq^ili iMk, VbiWi, 13«R. »m—* Om 

lll>Jllll|M>lll«llliMH 1 



: ■> Ml M iMrai irttUa TWr- 
nkt an, mi j—i tM, Iw* ynn tli. Al Mlitr 
mw; AM y«r SIS. !«• yam t2Ui. f iiiM t to i^ 



(Mar tft^ ff^UkfUtm ■nnpapin: 
; Tit ^ 




4W-34N 




the books tells of her work since 
Louis' death, amply demon- 
strating that Mary Leakey is a 
major archeologist. She explains 
her side of the dispute with 
Donald Johanson the discoveror 
of "Lucy", and sums up his and 
other efforts to organize the 
fossil hominid discoveries of the 
last quarter of a century. "It is 
good fun, and an entertaining 
pastime if not taken too 
seriously, but in the present state 
of our knowledge I do not believe 
it is possible to fit the known 
hominid fossils into a reliable 
pattern." She might say the same 
about writing up one's life. 

As one who does not rrad 
biographies, I found this 
refreshingly lacking in introspec- 
tion and full of enthusiasm for 
life. Mary Leakey is worth get- 
ting to know because she has not 
let anything deflect her from 
living the life she wanted, and, in 
doing so, she has contributed 
greatly to our understanding of 
all our origin^.— Caywowi. 



Eisewliere on Ibis p»g^, you'll find what we Ihink and 
wliai our columnists and carloonisls Ihink. Bui wbal, we 
ask, do you think? 

Wbal do you think about our fair city? Our police 
deparlmenl? Our schools? Downtown redevelopment? 
The clly manaxer? City Council? What about the mayor, 
the governor, the sbcfirr, our deteftales in the General 
AHcmbly, our representatives on Capitol Hill or, for that 
mailer , anylhinit else on your mind? 

We want i4i hear from you and give you the chance to 
share your opinions with others. Write us a letter and tell 
us what you Ibink about the world around ns or about the 
newspaper ilself. 

We don'l care wbal you write about. You're entitled to 
your opinion, and that's what this page is for~la provide a 
forum for your expression. Letters are best wNn brief (500 
words or less), and typed, double-spaced. We reserve the 
riibl to edit for grammar, speHIng, libetons conleni and, 
when necessary, brevity. Letters musi be signed, and con- 
tain iMldress and phone number not for pubHcalion. 

Sc^ your tetters lo The Virfinia Btaek Sun. 131 So««k 
Rsmioni Road, Virflata Inch, Va. 23«2. 



Piratical days 

Even though the pay was poor 
and I was involved in at least five 
swordfights a day, I still recall my 
swashbuckling days with a cer- 
tain amount of pleasure. But th&t 
was before pirates tried to blow 
up the portable John with young 
Jimmy Hawkins inside, giving 
him a headache and myself a 
reason to jump ship. 

I refer to yet another in an en- 
dless series of truly odd jobs un- 
dertaken in those days when I 
was just starting out in the 
writer's trade. If you try and do , 
everything the hard way, as I dd; 
you amass a resume surpassing a 
Ripley's Believe It Or Not car- 
toon in strange facts. 

So it was that during a return 
to academia following some years 
as a bill collector a summer job- - 
came my way as a pirate, in fact, 
as captain of a pirate ship 
belonging to the City of Norfolk. 

Now, I'm not referring to 
collecting taxes or anything like 
that . I speak of a pirate ship buih 
on pilings on which we civil ser- 
vice pirates shot, stabbed and ^ 
otherwise maimed each other five 
times a day while acting out a 
mini-version of the Robert Louis 
Stevenson novel Treasure Island. 

They called us laborers in the 
city directory, a title that would 
cause any self-respecting pirate to 
curse. We called ourselves actors, 
using that term very loosely, but 
in fact that was what we were, 

id in tri-cornered hats, colorful 

coats, earrings, bandannas and 
swords dangling by our sides. ~ 

I was head pirate by virtue of 
age and ugliness, and as such wAS' 
paid a nickel more an hour for 
directing^the show. 



Ed's notes 

By Samuel 
Martinette, Jr. 



Tourists visiting the Gardcnsr. ■ : 
By The Sea (Norfolk's Botanical 
Gardens) could pay a small fee, " 
board a boat and cross to 
' 'Treasure Island , ' ' where we - ; 
piratical types were fighting offl; 
boredom and mosquitos in an at- 
tempt to make a few bucks while 
doing little work. 

At that time I weighed in at ! ! 
over 200 pounds, sported a thick ' 
beard and long hair, looking 
every bit like a hillbilly wrestler j' 
making me a natural to play the 
evil, but likeable. Long John 
Silver. 

"Har,har, har,"Iusedto 
shout, giving the kids my snarl,., ', 
waving a sword over my head, , " 
pistol tucked into me belt . 

And we had real swords with ', 
which we fought a reasonably 
careful fight for each busload of 
wild-eyed visitors. Although I 
can't say any pirates actually 
tried to stick each other, if you 
clanked that long stnl tog^er 
with enough force your arms 
would quiver for hours and your 
teeth would clatter. 

My part of the show took place 
in a stockade where the good cap>- 
tain would attack and disarm me 
after a vigorous exchange of 
grunts and steel, ordering Long 
John to take the visitors on a tour 
of the Island. Often the clown 
playing the captain would turn 
his back on the crowd and cross 
his eyes, srick out his tongue and 
do other undignified things to try 
and make me laugh when I 
should be mean. 

After his departure I would 
draw a map in the sand (during 
which I was once clobbered by an 
aggressive four-year-old who was 
having no pirate nonsense), and 
lead my charges across a rope and 
plank bridge onto another part of 
the Island. 

Halfway across we would be 
fired on (blanks, of course) and I 
would hastily withdrawrleaviag — 
the gang to other pirates. 

All in all. a rather easy job. 

The problem, however, was 
keeping the pirates occupi^ 
when they weren't shooting or 
stabbing one another. Pirates 
being pirates, they tended to want 
some action, in the form of a)ld 
beer, explosives or whatever 
other mischief was available. 

Which I suppose is why they 
tried to blow up the port-a- ^ 
johnny witU the *'g<x)d guy" in- ^ 
side . Real pirates (Udn't luive 
paperwork, but city pirates did. I 
knew if I stayed on that Island 
some atrocity would soon oanir, 
which at best I would have to 
document in infinite copies, so I 
decided to hang up my sword ami 
look for suitable employmoit. 



Salazar, Giroux, Johncox 
Spelling Bee Champs 



IRGINIA BEACH— Green 
Run High senior Laura Salazar 
r^urned this year to the grand 
cKkmptonship round of the an- 
n^tfll Virginia Beach Pyblic 
S$!l^ools Spelling Bee to avenge 
bfS loss in last year's final round. 
This time, she won the senior 
high competition. 

lustin Giroux, a ninth grade 
student at Brandon Junior High, 
won the junior high champion- 
ship; Daniel Johncox, a sixth 
grade student at Green Run 
Elementary, won the elementary 
spelling title. 

The fifth annual Spelling Bee 
final was held Wednesday 
evfping, April 3, at First Colonial 
Hjgh School, capping a month of 
elj^niination rounds. 

Salazar correctly spelled 
"oscillate," which had tripped 
Margaret Shu, a tenth grader, 
§1^ from Green Run High. 
Salazar then spelled "suffragan" 
to,. win. The third senior high 
finalist, eleventh grader hficki 
Cobb of Kempsville High, earlier 
had misspelled "poltroon" and 
was eliminated from com- 
petition. 



In the junior high title round, 
Kristi Whitney, an eighth grader 
from Bayside Junior High 
School, was the first to be 
eliminated; she stumbled on 
"impasse." Then seventh grader 
Laura Jenkins of Bayside Junior 
incorrectly spelled "airedale." 
Giroux gave the proper spelling 
"of tliat word," as well as the 
correct spelling of the next word 
on the list, "archives," to win 
the junior high championship. 

Competition in the elementary 
championship round pitted four- 
th grader David Lampton of 
Kingston Elementary, fifth 
grader Shelby Dobbins of 
Holland Elementary, and sixth 
grader Daniel Johncox of Green 
Run Elementary against each 
other. The three finalists spelled 
all words on the elementary list 
correctly, then moved into the 
more difficult junior high words 
before Lampton was eliminated 
on "binoculars." Ten words 
later, Dobbins misspelled 
"saboteur." Johncox correctly 
spelled that word, as well as the 
next, "curliewurly," to win the 
elementary title. 



City determines sick leave 




Virginia Beach Sun, April 10, 1985 3 



Caiitinued from page 1 

APeleted was a section requiring 
written medical proof of an em- 
ployee's illness when an em- 
ployee's sick leave exceed 48 con- 
secutive hours in any calendar 
year. The department head still 
has an option to require an em- 
pl oyee to provide wr i tten me dical 
documentation of his or her 
illness. 

The ordinance, which- 
Muehlenbeck described as a bare 
bones ordinance, was adopted by 
a vote of 9-1 with Councilman 
jMbert G. Jones dissenting. 

Most of the criticism revolved 
around the absence in the policy 
of any incentive for not taking 
sick leave. 

The sick leave provides for: 

•Eight hours a month of sick 
■^ieave which will accrue. 

•Those employed before the 
ordinance takes effect to begin 
the system with a "beginning 
bidance" of sick leave hours 
based on available records. 



Otherwise it would be assumed 
that each employee earned four 
hours of sick leave Tor every 
month the records were 
unavailable. 

•Sick leave for firefighters 
computed by multiplying the 
number of hours worked by a^ 
factdr.046. 

•An extended sick leave board 
consisting of five qualified voters 
appointed by the city manager 
for three years each-two mem- 
bers from management below the 
department head level, two non- 
management employees and one 
member from the community at 
large. 

•An employee to be paid for 
no more than 240 consecutive 
working hours at a time under ex- 
tended sick leave and no more 
than twice in any consecutive 12- 
month period. 

•On the employee's return to 
work, one-half of all future sick 
See SICK, page 9 



Sandbridge Road — dangerous? 



C^HttBued from page 1 
humor about their mailbox now 
that it has remained secure for 
t»T) years. It could be because 
their mailbox is directly lined up 
wljh a 30-foot Vepco pole, or 
th^t the city has filled in the dit- 
ches and extended the shoulder 
on the curve. In either case, 
things have quieted down a little 
oitKfcClanan's Curve. 

But McClanan's Curve is not 
just a story of mailboxes. In the 
la^ five years there have been 26 
r^orted accidents at the curve 
Wfth 35 injuries ranging from 
minor lacerations to one fatality. 

Dina McClanan remembers 
hearing a motorcycle coming 
down Sandbridge Road followed 
by an eerie dead slice. When she 
went outside, McClanan found 
tjic motorcyclist in her front 
fSTd. His helmet was cracked, 
fSf he had been thrown from his 
c^le. He was up and moving 
around although he appeared 
daied. The McClanans offered to 
6M the rescue squad, but he 
refused. They let him sit awhile 
and then watched him drive 
away. They noticed in the 
neWspaper the following day that 
a'Cyclist had died due to internal 
injuries sustained in an accident 
on Sandbridge Road the previous 
day. 

There are many more near ac- 
cidents or accidents with no in- 
juries that never get reported. 
"People don't want the poHce 
caMed in for fear of being 
ticketed," said Dina, "especially 
if they have been drinking." 
. Instead, Wayne usually pulls 
the cars out of the ditches with 
"llistracior. Both The McClanans 
and the Sissons, who have rented 
the original McClanan house for 
the past two years, have taught 
their children not to play in the 
front yard. It's too dangerous. 

Cars and motorcycles are a 
tfiffeat, but so are the flying beer 
catts and soda bottles people fling 
at the speed limit signs while 
rounding the curve. A walk 
across Sandbridge Road from the 
J4cClai»aos' house re ve als the - 
termath of many years of ac- 
cidents. Pieces of grillwork and 
headlights, traces of mailboxes 
and poles, deep ruts and car 
tracks criss-cross the field. Why 
does the danger continue? 

The Virginia Beach Capital 
Improvement Plan for 1984- 



85/1988-89 notes Sandbridge 
Road-Phase 11 improvements, 
including realignments at Mc- 
Clanan's Curve on Sandbridge 
Road and Sandbridge Road and 
Flanagans Lane. The requests 
were not funded. According to 
John Herkze, city traffic 
engineer, the city has a formula 
for deciding which road work 
projects will have highest 
priority. It includes: 

• counting the types of ac- 
cidents that occur on the road; 

• the length of the road area 
being studied; 

• the volume of traffic that 
crosses that particular point. 

Next, the city considers: 

• how many fatalities have oc- 
curred; 

•types of bodily injury; 

• how much property damage. 
This information is obtained 

through the police accident 
reports. A computer then 
decides, reviewing figures alone, 
which roads will be improved and 
which will not. Certain incidents, 
however, like a fatality that in- 
cites a public outcry, will often 
move a project up on the priority 
list. Two such cases occurred on 
the first "S" curve on San- 
dbridge Road just east of Prin- 
cess Anne Road. In two separate 
accidents less than one year 
apart, the scenarios were 
basically the same. Both single 
car accidents occurred on 
weekend nights just before mid- 
night. Both drivers were ex- 
ceeding the posted speed limit, 
and both were killed. 

These fatalities received local 
news coverage, and the resulting 
pressure prompted the City 
Council to improve the road's 
curve in 1983-84 at a cost of 
$200,000. There have been no 
fatalities there since the realign- 
ment. 

The normal lag time in road 
improvements averages seven 
years from the time the problem 
is identified to the time the 
project is started. A fatality can 
that time4n iialL In the case 
of the "S" curve, the im- 
provement was completed within 
three years. The real lag time in 
the cit> according to a source 
who asked to remain anonymous, 
is ni^e e 'J ^n v-»me cases as 
long as 15 years. 
§cc SANDBRIIK;K. p*er « 



The Virginia Symphony to 
premiere new work 



Donation buys new video recorder 

Darreil Hughes (left) and F. H. Cohan II of Vli^inia Builders Incor- 
porated donated a $615 check to Lottie Waters, principal of Cox High 
School. The donation was used to purchase a badly needed Vi inch 
Panasonic NV 130 VHS video tape recorder. The Virginia Beach school 
division is in the process of shifting from V* inch video tape recorders 
to the more compact and inexpensive Vi Inch recorders. Waters said the 
new recorder Is tfl constant demand Ijy tlOT Htg1i teaclreBfor 

classroom projects. (Photo by John Williams) 



NORFOLK— Maestro Richard 
Williams and The Virginia Sym- 
phony's April concerts will in- 
clude a new work to be 
premiered, French horn soloist 
Barry Tuckwell, and Gustav 
Hoist's orchestral suite, "The 
Planets." The Thursday, April 
18 concert will be performed at 
the Pavilion Theater at 8 p.m., 
and the April 19 and 20 concerts 
will be performed at Chrysler 
Hall at 8:30 p.m. 

"Sundance," a new com- 
position by Linda Williams, will 
be premiered at these concerts. 
Williams, who is a composer, 
writer, teacher and wife of 
Richard Williams, has more than 
50 works in publication and over 



a quarter of a million copies in 
distribution in the United States 
and abroad. 

In celebration of NATO and 
the thirty-second International 
Azalea Festival, Maestro 
Williams has programmed "The 
Planets," by Gustav Hoist. 
Members of the Virginia Choral 
Society will join the Symphony 
for this work. "The Planets" was 
last performed by the Symphony 
in March of 1975. 

Tickets for the Virginia Beach 
performance on April 18 are 
available by calling 428-8000, and 
are priced at $1 1 and $9. Prior to 
the concert. The Virginia Sym- 
phony Percussion Trio will per- 
form in the lobby at the Pavilion 
Theater. 



Methodist youth to visit VWC 



NORFOLK/VA. BEACH - 
More than 300 United Methodist 
students from eastern Virginia 
will visit the Virginia Wesleyan 
College campus on Sunday after- 
noon, April 14, from 2:30-5:30 
p.m. Registration will begin at 2 
p.m. 

The visit is part of a program, 
"UMYF (United Methodist 
Youth Fellowship) Goes to 
College," which is being held all 
over Virginia for UMYF mem- 
bers, grades 7-12. Students will 
be visiting the five United 
Methodist colleges and one 
academy (Virginia Wesleyan, 
Shenandoah College & Conser- 
vatory, Ferrum College, Ran- 
ddlpTi-Macon "WOman*s College, 
Randolph-Macon College, and 



Randolph-Macon Academy) to 
learn more about these in- 
stitutions. 

Virginia Wesleyan Chaplain 
Cheryl H. Davidson, who is 
coordinating the program, says 
that the schedule for the after- 
noon includes a welcoming 
statement by Dr. Lambuth M. 
Clarke, college president, a slide 
presentation covering all six 
United Methodist' institutions, 
sessions on admission, financial 
aid, and career planning; "buzz 
groups" with current students, 
and tours of the campus. 

Following all these activities 
there will be a performance by 
Oaius, the VWC Christian per- 
forming arts troupe. 



Free heart screening 
set for Bayside 



Humana Hospital-Bayside will 
celebrate National Medical 
Laboratory Week, April 14-20, 
by offering a free "Heart" 
Screening Test for cholesterol 
and triglycerides. The free test 
will be offered only on Tuesday, 
April 16 and Thursday, April 18 
from 7-9 a.m. 

The screening test requires a 
fasting blood sample to be drawn 
in the hospital's laboratory 
department. Participants should 
not eat breakfast before having 
the blood sample drawn for ac- 
curate resuhs. The results will be 
mailed to each person since the 



analysis will not be done "while 
you wait". The hospital suggests 
each person consult his or her 
physician if assistance is needed 
in interpreting the results. 

To register for this free test or 
ask any questions concerning the 
procedure. Sun readers should 
eall 460-8156. Humana Hbspital- 
Bayside is located at the corner of 
North Witchduck Road and In- 
dependence Blvd. The laboratory 
department can be easily reached 
by entering the outpatient en- 
trance to the right of the main en- 
trance to the building. 




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Advertising 
In Tlie SUN 



asfnes or offer services In the 
Tidewater area, the VIRGINIA BEACH SUN can 
help you promote your product in Virginia Beach. 
You couldn't ask for a better tecal advertising medium 
dedicated totally to Virginia Beach. 

To place your display ad in the Virginia Beach 
news pages of the SUN, please call the advertising 
department. 547-457 1 . They will answer questions 
about rates and will be glad to help you design 
your ad. ^ 

The classified section of the SUN is one of the 
nev«paper's best read sections. If you want to 
sell, buy, service, trade, rent or hire in Virginia 
Beach - put the SUN to work for you! Call 
547-457 1 for help with your cla^fied ad. 



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ANY CLUB, PERSON OR 
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MRS. 




A 



4 Virginia Beach Sun, April 10. 1985 




oim^am' 




Retailer of the Year 
sought by merchants 



Nominations are being accep- 
ted for the Virginia Retailer of 
the Year Award, a tribute to an 
outstanding business and civic 
person. 

The winner will be selected by 
five non-retailing judges. Their 
decision will be based half on the 
candidates' business activity and 
half on other involvement in the 
community, as cited on a five- 
question entry form. 

Any individual or organization 
may submit entries, Safeway 
Stores, Inc. will make a donation 
to a community service project of 
the winning nominator's choice. 

The Retailer of the Year will be 
recognized May 19 in Norfolk at 
the annual meeting of the 
Virginia Retail Merchants 
Association, sponsor of the 

Shoemaker 
promoted 

Marketing Associates, Inc. has 
announced the appointment of 
Craig Shoemaker of Virginia 
Beach to production manager of 
its manufacturing division. 
Shoemaker has been with the 
"Company for three years. 
Marketing Associates is the 
manufactuer of "The Wind 
Helix" and has warehouses in 
London Bridge Industrial Park. 

Beach company 
awarded contract 

PHILADELPHIA— The Defen- 
se Personnel Support Center of 
the Defense Logistics Agency has 
awarded a $3.4 million contract 
to the Lindblad Corporation of 
Virginia Beach. 

The contract calls for Lin- 
dblad, a small business, to deliver 
3,^2^«g«Mf«k purpaiteltillfelQt 
miliary us«. — ©•liwai^ -i*- 
scheduled to begiifrin November. 



award. The winner will be given 
an inscribed silver bowl and a 
trophy bowl to retail for his or 
her reign. 

The competition is limited to 
merchants in any capacity of the 
goods, as opposed to service, 
area of the industry. Nominees 
do not have to be a member of 
the VRMA. 

The deadline for nominations is 
Monday, April 22. Forms may be 
obtained by contacting the VR- 
MA, Heritage* Building, Suite 
815, iOth and Main Streets, 
Richmond, VA 23219; (804) 649- 
0789. 

John T. Harris of Tappahan- 
nock, owner of Aycock's depar- 
tment stores, is the current 
Retailerof the Year. 



3fs.miim©i 




Bunky Wombie-MaBicy 



Womble 
receives 
rHward 



Sovran 

promotes 

Barton 

VIRGINIA BEACH— Sovran 
Bank, N.A. recently announced 
the election of Christine A. Bar- 
ton to the position of sales finan- 
ce officer. 

Barton joined the bank in 
1977. She served as an analyst in 
statewide productivity 
management and as a program- 
mer in the data processing area 
prior to assuming her present 
duties in the sales finance area. 

A 1975 graduate of Virginia 
Commonwealth University, Bar- 
ton is a member of the American 
Institute of Banking. 



Relocation seminar held 



I VIRGINIA BEACH— Repre- 
\ sentatives from 40 local cor- 
{ porations were on hand to par- 
I ticipate in the area's Second An- 
I nual Corporate Relocation 
I Seminar, which was sponsored by 
I Goodman Segar Hogan Residen- 
! tial Sales Corporation and held 
i recently at the Omni Hotel. The 
j theme of this year's conference 
I was "The Impact of Corporate 
I Relocation. ..The Human 
I Element." 

The seminar began with a 
summary of "Trends and 
Challenges" by H. Chris ColHc, 
executive vice president. Em- 
ployee Relocation Council in 
Washington, D.C. Collie gave an 
- o ve r view of c o r po r at e r eloc ation 
policies across the nation. 

Collie's presentation was 
followed by a film entitled 
"Reflections on Relocation: A 
Dialogue." The film featured a 
group of actual transferees and 
their spouses discussing their 
feelings about their moves. 

The next presentation featured 
a panel of three speakers. Rich 
Payne, chairman of the Board, 
Payne-L endtna n Inc., of Virginia 
Beach, spoke on the problems 
associated with the relocation of 
dual-career families. Payne in- 
cluded in his presentation viable 
alternatives and techniques 
proven successful in finding em- 
ployment for relocating spouses. 
James L. Seaborn, Jr., senior 
vice president. Residential Loan 



Shirley scores 

n^Vfd (MBter) b Centurion Award-winning sales associate Maijorie 
SU/iKj of CcBtary 21 Realty Corp. with Century 21 Real Estate Cor- 
IMHatlOB President Ricliard J. Loughlin Oeft) and local Regional Direc- 
tor Richard Eagan of Century 21 Real Estate of the Mid-Atlantic 
States, lac. 

Beach woman top producer 

IRVINE, CA— Marjorie Shirley, 
sales associate at Century 21 
Chairter Realty Corp. in Virginia 
Beach, has been honored as one 
of the top-producing 157 sales 
associate in the international 
Centiuy 21 system. 

ShirljBy was awarded the 
covi;^ 1985 Centurion Award 
dtuiDg a special awards ceremony 
Saturday, March 23 during the 
apnud Century 21 Convention in 
Las Vegas, NV. Each Centurion 



Award winner produced gross 
closed commissions in excess of 
$150,000 during the award year. 

In presenting the Centurion 
Award, Century 21 Real Estate 
Corporation President Richard J. 
Loughlin said, "We are proud 
and delighted to be able to 
recognize Marjorie Shirley's 
achievement. Top producers such 
as Marjorie Shirley represent the 
highest standards of 

professionalism and skill in the 
real estate industry." 



Tidewatet Health Care 
elects new officers 



Bunky Womble-Manley, 
relocation director of Womble 
Realty, Tidewater, was cited for 
notable service when the com- 
pany received an award for out- 
standing performance in serving 
relocating families from RELO/ 
Intercity Relocation Service, 
headquartered in Chicago. 

"Only a small percentage of 
RELO members achieve these 
awards because of service 
requirements," said RELO 
President Joanne Langston. 

Womble Realty is one of nearly 
1,200 member companies who 
belong to the RELO Service net- 
work, a nationwide referral net- 
work of independent realtors 
specializing in helping families to 
sell a home in one geographic 
area and buy a home in another. 



VIRGINIA BEACH— Tide- 
water Health Care, Inc., the 
parent organization of Virginia 
Beach General Hospitid, has elec- 
ted several new members to its 
Board of Directors and named 
new officers. 

New Board members incilude 
J^mes A. Beasley, Jr., of 
Virginia Beach, retired 
businessman; and E. R. Cockrell, 
Jr., Director of the City of 
Virginia Beach Department of 
Agri<;n?lture. 

Also elected were R. A. 
Lawson, Jr., president of the 
Lawson Group Ltd., in Norfolk; 
Sherwood E. Liles, III, vice 
president of Norfdk-based Tide- 
water Construction Corporation; 
and John A. Mapp, M.D., a 
family practitioner on the 
medical staff of Virginia Beach 

General Hospital. 



B. Bruce Taylor, president of 
B. Bruce Taylor Company, Inc., 
in Virginia Beach; and H. 
^Raymond Whitney, M.D., 
anesthesiologist and past 
president of the Virginia Beach 
General Hospital medical staff, 
were also elected. 

Each of the new members was 
elected for a three-year term. 

Tidewater Health Care, Inc., 
officers recently elected are W. 
Wright Harrison, chairman; W. 
MacKenzie Jenkins, Jr., 
president; Wylic R. Cooke, Jr., 
vice president; James E. Crocker, 
treasurer; and Patrick L. Stan- 
ding, Sr., secretary. 

Corporate officers are W. Earl 
Willis, executive vice president; 
Rita B. Wood, sr. vice president 
and assistant secretary; and 
Richard H. Borchert, sr. vice 
president/finance and assistant 
treasurer. 



Pay plan changed for city attorneys 



Division, Sovran Mortgage 
Company, Richmond, continued 
the panel discussion by reporting 
on mortgage interest rate trends 
and the financial instruments 
most commonly used in cor- 
porate relocation. 

Joe Lowenthal, public infor- 
mation officer, City of Virginia 
Beach Public Schools, concluded 
the panel discussion by 
highlighting the best ways for 
providing the latest in school in- 
formation for the incoming tran- 
sferees. 

William G. Meyer, III, from 
American Hoechst Corporation, 
Chesapeake, next disctissed the 
planning and timing involved 
with the phaseout of a compuy 
facility and group relocation of 
affected personnel. 

"Reconnecting After 
Relocating" was the theme of the 
next presentation, and was con- 
duct^ by Michael M. Graham 
from General Electric Company, 
Plastics Group, Pittsfield, 
Massachusetts. Graham ad- 
dressed ways in which the tran- 
sferee and family can reconnect 
in their ne w e nvironment with 
minimal stress. 

Finally, Admiral Harry D. 
Train, II, executive vice 
president. Future of Hami^mi 
Roads, Inc., Norfolk, el^xmted 
on the future of transp<Htati(»i, 
education, culture, technol<^ 
and business in Hampton^^Roads. 



Deputy city attorneys have 
been removed from the city's pay 
plan. ' 

Their salaries now will be 
detomlned by City Council on 
the recommendation of the city 
attorney. 

City Attorney Dale Bimson 



now has two deputy city attor- 
neys in his office. 

City Council approved the 
change Monday afternoon. 

Other salaries set by City 
Council include Council appoin- 
tees - the city manager, the city 
attorney, the city clerk and the 
city assessor. 



HOMEOWNERS - REALTORS 

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Increase your saving! 



You can increase your tax- 
deferred savings considerably 
by contributing to a 401(K) 
program and an Individual 
Retirement Account in the same 
year. If you cannot afford to 
fund both, it may be more advan- 
tageous to parlay your money 
with a 40I(K), and here's why: 

A 40I(K) plan can be a 
"roomier" shelter than an IRA 
for anyone earning more than 
$20,000 a year. YOu can put more 
pre-tax dollars in a 40I(K) tha% in 
an IRA which limits you to yearly 
contributions of $2,000 ($2,250 
for single-wage-earner couples 
who fund a Spousal IRA). In a 
401 (K) program your employer 
can contribute on your behalf, as 
a company benefit, as much as 25 
percent of your salary or 
$30,000, whichever is less. Many 
firms allow you to make a basic 
contribution of 6 percent with an 
additional voluntary contribution 
of 6 percent, for a total of 12 per- 
cent of your salary. Your em- 
ployer will usually match 25-100 
percent of your contributions 
with most companies adding 50« 
for every $1.00 you contribute 
up to 5 percent of your annual 
salary. These employer con- 
tributions are vested, which 
means you take them with you if 
you should move to another place 
of employment. When and if you 
leave your company you can 
rollover your 401(K) tax-deferred 
portfolio into an IRA or another 




Financial Planniof^ 
and Investments 
By 
I Madeline Fortunalo 



employer's retirement plan. 

Another attractive feature is 
40l(K)'s borrowing provision. 
You may borrow up to 50 percent 
of your vested dollars with many 
options, and the tax liability is of- 
ten less than an IRA where you 
have restrictions and penalties if 
you withdraw your investment 
prior to retirement. 

The best of both worlds would 
be to contribute early in the year 
to your IRA to maximize yotfr 
tax savings and participate fn 
your 40I(K) plan systematically 
taking advantage of the Plan's 
option that best suits your tern* 
perament for the growth of your; 
dollars. As an illustration, if you 
contribute $2,000 into an IRA 
each year for 25 years and earned 
a return of 9 percent, your 
retirement portfolio would be 
worth $164,402. As a com- 
parison, if you had a 40I(K) plan 
based on that same $2,000 yearly 
with your employer matching 5 
percent of your contribution, t^ 
lump sum after 25 years would Be 
$200,322! So if you can afford to 
do both, you can plan on a secure 
retirement. If you can only fund 
one vehicle, you should consider 
the 401(K) plan. 



Day care center set for Kempsville 



VIRGINIA BEACH-A day 

care center will be constructed on 
a 39,248 square-foot parcel on 
the east side of Kempsville Road, 

north of Stewart Drive in the 
Kempsville Borough. 



City Council recently granted 
the conditional use permit for the 
project to Skip Gelletly. Gelletly 
plans to construct a one-story^ 
7,300-square-foot day care cenr<^ 
on the site. The property is zoned 
R-6 Residential. 



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Virginia Beach Sun, April 10, 1985 





Arbor day celebrated 

The Lake Smith Terrace Garden Club celebrated Arbor Day last week 
by purchasing two Dogwood trees to be planted at the Southeastern 
Virginia Training Center for the Mentally Retarded in Chesapeake. 
Garden club members joined with many other civic and educational 
groups across the nation in celebrating Arbor Day. The importance of 
conserving our forests and natural resources is stressed by planting 
ti^s of future generations. (L— R) Lisa Marks - volunteer coor- 
dinator at SEVTC, Georgia Fletcher - Lake Smith Terrace Garden Club 
president and John Allnutt, Jr., Building and Grounds employee, who 
helped plant the trees. 

chard, mustard, parsnips and 
radishes. Plant them a few weeks 
later. 

Warm-season crops which are 
heat-tolerant include snap beans, 
squash, sweet corn, tomatoes, 
lima beans, eggplant, peppers, 
okra, sweet potatoes, cucumbers, 
cantaloupes, pumpkins and 
watermelons. 



Planting after 
last frost 

: Gardeners need to plan the 
planting aroujid the approximate 
time of the last killing frost of the 
spring. 

As a general rule, cool-season 
crops should be planted four to 
six weeks before the last killing 
frost, and the warm-season 
vegetables, after all danger of 
frost has passed. 

.-; Cool-season crops, which grow 
during cool weather, include 
broccoli, cabbage, cauliflower, 
collards, kale, lettuce, onions, 
peas, spinach and turnips. Less 
hardy ones are beets, carrots. 



Beautification 
month 

VIRGINIA BEACH— The City 
Council of Virginia Beach, at a 
recent meeting, proclaimed the 
month of April as "Virginia 



Beach Beautification Month" in 
honor of the 20th anniversary of 
the Virginia Beach Beautification 
Commission. In discussing the 
work of the citizens' group 
Commission President Dr. 
Charles J. Elstrodt said, "As 
Virginia Beach rapidly expands 
around us, it becomes imperative 
for each of us to have a voice in 
planning its future. This voice 
can be heard through your mem- 
bership in the Virginia Beach 
Beautification Commission, a 
lobbying group of concerned 
citizens fighting unattractive 
signs, buildings, landscapes, and 
litter, and encouraging develop- 
ment of more parks and open 
spaces, more trees and lan- 
dscaping - a green, well lan- 
dscaped city which we and our 
future generations will be proud 
to call home." 

The Commission will hold a 
membership drive in April and 
representatives will be stationed 
at garden centers to invite 
residents interested in improving 
the quality of life in their com- 
munity to join. During the last 20 
years the Beautification Com- 
mission has been responsible for 
the enactment of many City or- 
dinances that have protected the 
environment. It has been the 
catalyst in amending local and 
state litter control laws, 
strengthening billboard clauses of 
the Comprehensive Zoning Or- 
dinance, providing tree protec- 
tion, and has been responsible for 
establishing the City's official 
recognition of Arbor Day and in 
adopting the crape myrtle as the 
official city tree. 

Recently the Commission lob- 
bied for the establishment of a 
public park at the old incinerator 
site near the beachfront and 
donated the sign that marks the 
entrance to the new park. Each 
year the Commission provides a 
portion of the prize money for 



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You'll save $100, for example, on a new 
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and Garden Tractor. Hurry, sale ends May 31, 
1985. 



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the H.A.N.D.S (Home and 
Neighborhood Development 
Sponsors) contest to reward local 
garden clubs which have engaged 
in projects to benefit the area. 

The organization was in- 
strumental in encouraging the 
City to establish the "Clean 
Community" Commission. At 
present they are studying 
methods used by cities successful 
in their beautification programs 
to develop guidelines appropriate 
for Virginia Beach. A new tree 
preservation ordinance is also 
under consideration, and funding 
to provide annual flowers for the 
city to plant in public places has 
been approved. 



Asparagus: 
good growing, 
good eating 

By Jay Mears 

McDonald Garden Center 
Asparagus is becoming one of 
America's most popular home 
garden vegetables and there are 
many reasons why. First, it is an 
easy vegetable to grow. Second, it 
is an expensive item to buy in the 
supermarket. Third, it is a peren- 
nial and once planted it will last 
for many years. Asparagus is the 
earliest of the vegetables har- 
vested from the garden. The 
family food budget will also be 
helped out since about 25 roots 
can be purchased for about the 
price of three cans of g^d 
quality asparagus. 

Twenty-five to ^30 crowns 
(plants) will produce enough 
asparagus for a family of four 
once the bed is established. When 
you plant asparagus you are 
building the foundation for 10 to 
15 years of production; 



therefore, take time to work the 
soil a foot or more deep and 
don't forget to add plenty of 
organic matter such as cow 
manure or peatmoss. 

At the same time add a well 
balanced slow release-type fer- 
tilizer with an analysis such as 12- 
4-8. Asparagus roots spread wide 
so plant in trenches 8 inches deep 
and 4 to 5 feet wide. In the bot- 
tom of the trench place sorne cow 
manure and cover with an inch of 
soil. Set crowns 18 inches apart 
and cover with 2 inches of soil. 
As the new shoots appear 
gradually fill the trench. Feed 
twice a year, once in the spring 
before growth appears and once 
after the harvest is finished. 
Thick spears and high production ^ 
will be the result. 

Generally with 3 year old roots 
the first year in the ground 



should be spent just developing 
the plants with no cutting. Let the 
plants grow as much top, or 
"ferns," as they can. As the tops 
die down in the fall, the energy 
they've captured from the sun 
will be transferred to the roots 
below. By the next year you'll be 
ready to begin harvesting your 
crop. 

When selecting asparagus roots 
a rust-resistant variety such as 
"Mary Washington" is recom- 
mended. Preparing asparagus for 
the dinner table is simple and 
they are best cooked in a steamer 
for 5 to 15 minutes depending on 
the size. Of course, served raw 
in salads, relish trays, sauces, or 
with sour cream dips they are 
equally delicious. Nothing beats 
the flavor of fresh asparagus. 

Good growing and good 
eating! 



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MARIGOLDS, VINCA, 
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!■■ 



6 Virginia Beach Sun, April 10, 1985 



t^ 




©©ml M(BW 



Beacli faces... 




THegoldenegg 



Surrounded by friends and relatives, Christoplier Hilario (8) liolds the golden egg he found to win the top 
prizes, an ice cream cake, at this year's Easter egg hunt, held at Princess Anne Park. Sun photo by BUl McBride. 





Beach teen state winner 

Sherry Lee Bates has been named Vii^nia state winner in the 1984 Miss 
Love's Baby Soft Teen Model of the Year contest. She was one of over 
4,200 entrants in the contest. Bates attends Tidewater Community 
College at Virginia Beach. She hopes to attain a business degree and 
open a fitness salon upon graduation. The judges' panel included the 
beauty and fashion editors of Seventeen, Teen, Coed and Young Miss 
magaines; John Casablancas, president of elite Models Management; 
George Cavalier, producer of the Miss America Pageant, and Miss 
Sharlene Wells, the reigning Miss America. To enter the contest, teens, 



ranging in age from 13 to 19, submit photograplis and are Ju^^^^ 
competition with other contestants on the basis of the photos. 



^o^6'' ..dol 




Beach officer graduates 



Art views 



(L-R) Susan Check, Joyce Woodson and Carolyn Wood discuss a sculpture by Viif inla Brown, on view 
during the Virginia Beach Arts Center Member's Show at Pavilion last week. Wood's acrylic painting won 
an Award of Merit. Sun photo by BUI McBride. 




« Misbkofski 



LEAVENWORTH, KN-Army 
Captain Stephen T. Misbkofski, 
son of Joseph A. and N. Marie 
Misbkofski of Malibu Drive in 
Virginia Beach has graduated 
from the Army's Combined Ar- 
ms and Services Staff School. 

The comer stone of the Army's 
officer education system, the 
nine-week course is designed to 
train officers in the skills needed 
to be an effective staff member 
with the force in the field. 

The curriculum included 
preparing a command budget, 
setting up training programs, 
mobilizing and deploying mock 
units and giving staff presen- 
tations. 

Misbkofski is scheduled to ser- 
ve at Fort Monroe, Va. 

The captain is a 1977 graduate 
of Virginia Military Institute, 
liCxington. 




i_L 



■t 

i 



t 



a 



Fun at Trashmore 

Jhmi Carver (6) and his sister Jnsica (S) await the announcenwat to let 
tii^ baltoons go during the recent benefit for the Statue of Ubniy 
Fnnd. 



The big bunny 



Debra Bordett (3) had a Mg breakfast and a good time with the E^ter Bnnny during a rtetmt vMt to Vvm- 
broke Mafl. Aiii photo by Mi MeM4(. 



. / 



Faye Cox honored 



PA County DAR 
honors students , teacher 



By Martha Carr Huddleston 

Regent-PA County Chapter, DAR 

The March meeting of the 
Princess Anne County chapter, 
DAR, was held at the home of 
Mrs. Frank Baldwin on Satur- 
day, March 16. Mrs. Robert Frey 
was the guest speaker. The 
program, "Are you red, white 
or blue?," presented by Mrs. 
Frey, a color consultant, was an 
analysis of skin and color types 
and discussed the most ap- 
propriate colors to be worn by 
different types. 

Mrs. Faye Parker Cox, a 
teacher at Linkhorn Park 
Elementary School, was in- 
troduced as the chapter's entry in 
the state American History Mon- 
th Outstanding History Teacher 
Contest. In February, the three 
Virginia Beach DAR Chapters, 
Adam Thoroughgood, Lyn- 
nhaven Parish and Princess Anne 
County, met at the School Ad- 
ministration Building and 
honored the city's Outstanding 
History Teachers and Outstan- 
ding 1 1th grade history students. 

The three students sponsored 
by Princess Anne County Chap- 
ter, DAR were: David Emmert of 
First Colonial High School; 
Francisco Domingo of Keilam 
and Andrea Jonej^f jBaystdeT 
David Emmert is a 4.0 student 
who has been nominated for the 
Governor's School for the Gif- 
ted. He is a member of the 
scholastic team at First Colonial, 
student government parliamen- 
tarian, church youth group 
president, reprfesentative to the 
Presidential Classroom in 
Washington and a volunteer 



hospital worker at Virginia Beach 
General. A soccer player and 
coach and a member of the Fren- 
ch Club, Thespians and St. 
Nicholas Folk Group, Emmert 
has appeared in several First 
Colonial productions. 

Francisco Domingo is also a 
4.0 student in the accelerated 
program. He was chosen for the 
National Honor Society as a 
sophomore and is a member of 
the Ledger-Star Scholastic Team. 
He also was chosen for the 
Governor's School. A member of 
the Latin Club and the Forensics 
Club, Domingo won the Sonatina 
Award of the Piano Guild USA 
in 1984. He won the Sumjna Cum 
Laude gold medal in 1984 in the 
National Latin Exam. 

The third student sponsored by 
Princess Anne County DAR was 
Andrea Jones of Bayside High 
School. She was a winner of the 
Marlin Medalljon Achievement 
Award and is also a nominee for 
the Governor's School for the 
Gifted. She is a member of the 
Ledger-Star Scholastic Team and 
the Latin Club. Jones received 
the Virginia All-Regional Chorus 
Award and is a member of the 
Marlin Singers' Association and 
the accompanist for church and 
school choirs. She is a candidate 
for the National Honor Society 
and is a member of the Advanced 
Placement History program. 

The students were given 
History medals and certificates 
and Mrs. Cox was given a Battle 
off the Virginia Capes Medallion 
in addition to her certificate and 
Governor's proclamation. 



Getting rid of that Easter ham 



There is probably leftover 
Easter ham in many homes. I 
promised to keep my recipes 
calorie trimmed for awhile so 
here is one that will help use up 
the leftovers, as well as keep the 
body trim. It comes from Better 
Homes and Gardens' The 
Dieter's Cook Book, Meredith 
Corporation, Des Moines,' Iowa, 
1982. This might be a good book 
to pick up if you're planning to 
do low calorie cooking often. 
Ham and Cheese Casserole 

1 cup sliced fresh mushrooms 
■/i cup chopped onion 

V* cup chopped green pepper 

2 tablespoons butter or 
margarine 

1 Yi cups reconstituted nonfat dry 
milk 



Chow Line 

By Julie Storeide 




On stage 

VWC students prepare for Friday's opening of "Fajama Game. 



VWC presents 
Pajama Game 



a 



NORFOLK/VA. BEACH - 
"Pajama Game" will be presen- 
ted by the Virginia Wesleyan 
TMegeTReaTer and ffiustc depar- 
tments, opening on Friday, April 
12 and continuing through April 
• 20. 

All performances will be in the 
Hofheimer Theater, beginning at 
8 p.m. with the exception of a 2 
p.m. matinee on Sunday, April 
14. There will be no performance 
on Monday, April 15. Sun 
readers may make reservations by 
calling the college switchboard at 
46t-J232. AdnmsionisSZ, 



>> 



4 teaspoons cornstarch 

V* teaspoon dry mustard 

y* teaspoon pepper 

V4 cup shredded Swiss cheese 

(3 ounces) 
IV* cup chopped fully cooked 

ham 
I 10-ounce package frozen peas 

and carrots, thawed 

In a 2-quart saucepan cook 
mushrooms, chopped onion, and 
green pepper in butter or 



margarine until the vegetables arc 
tender, but not brown. In a 
screw-top jar combine milk, 
cornstarch,, dry mustard, and 
pepper; shake well to mix. Stir in- 
to mushroom mixture. Cook, 
stirring constantly over medium 
heat, until the mixture is 
thickened and bubbly. Stir in '/4 
cup of the cheese and stir to melt 
the cheese. Stir in the chopped 
ham and the peas and carrots. 
Transfer the ham-vegetable mix- 
ture to a I'/i guart casserole. 
Cover and bake in a 350° oven for 
30 minutes, or until heated 
through. Sprinkle the remaining 
cheese atop the ham-vegetable 
mixture. Bake 5 minutes more or 
until the cheese is melted. Makes 
4 servings with 293 calories each. 



Virginia Beach Sun, April 10, 1985 ' 

.7 

Bald Men's Club 
installs officers 

The Bald Men's Club of 
Virginia Beach has installed their 
slate of officers for 1985: 

Buddy Byers - president; Dick 
Broudy, 1st vice president; Junie 
Hudgins, 2nd vice president; Roy 
DeHart. Secretary; Bill Scott, 
treasurer and Henry Roughton, 
sergeant at arms. 

Installed as directors for the 
year are: Joe Hudgins, Dick 
Webbon, Ned Ballarice, Joe 
Brown, Bob Humphreys and Gil 
Keene. 

The club meets at the Black 
Angus Restaurant, 33rd and 
Pacific Avenue, Virginia Beach, 
on the second Monday of each 
month. Current membership _ 
stands at 40. 



YMCA offers 
tennis lessons 

VIRGINIA BEACH— The 
Virginia Beach Family YMCA 
will begin offering tennis lessons 
for youth and adults beginning 
Monday, April 15. Certified ten- 
nis professional Joe Kamrad and 
his wife, Joan, will provide in- 
struction for Beginners through 
Intermediates. Intermediates will 
be videotaped for analysis of 
stroke mechanics; 

The Virginia Beach Family 
YMCA is located in the United 
Way Family Center next to 
Mount Trashmore. For 
registration and additional in- 
formation. Sun readers should 
visit the YMCA or call 499-23 1 1 . 

Tennis boys? 

The Boys Club of Virginia 
Beach, 4441 South Boulevard, 
will be offering a beginner tennis 
class at the club. The class will be 
held on Fridays at 4:30 p.m., 
starting April 12, and will last six 
weeks. The cost is $5 and par- 
ticipants will receive certificates 
upon completion of the class. For 
membership or class infor- 
mation, readers should contact 
the Boys Club at 499-2311, ex- 
tension 39. 

Johannesen IM 

awarded 

scholarship 

ATLANTA, GA— A Lynn- 
haven Mall Chick-fil-A em- 
ployee, Gregory D. Johaimesen, 
is among more than 2,500 Chick- 
fil-A Unit employees to have ear- 
ned a $1 ,000 scholarship announ- 
ced S. Truett Cathy, the company 
founder and president. 

Chick-fil-A's scholarship 
program rewards students who 
have worked in a restaurant a 
minimum of 20 hours per week 
(average) for two consecutive 
years while maintaining a "C" or 
better class average. Each 
recipient is recommended by his 
or her Chick-fil-A Operator and 
has passed a three-month 
evaluation period. 

Johannesen is the son of Larry 
L. and Katherine B. Johannesen 
of Virginia Beach, and he is a 
student at Tidewater Community 
College in Portsmouth. 




Activity Centers open 
for after school 



VIRGINIA BEACH— The 
Virginia Beach Office of Parks 
and Recreation is offering many 
After School Activity Centers for 
children ages 6-12. Programs are 
held Monday through Friday and 
will continue through May 10. 
Hours are 3:30-5:30 p.m. 

A wide variety of activities 
such as arts and crafts, active and 
passive games, spprts, contests, 
and physical fitness activities are 
available. Registration is 
available for a $5 fee. Current 
locations are listed below. For 
more information Sun readers 



should cntact the Youth Ac- 
tivities Unit at 467-4884. 

Schools involved are: College 
Park Elementary, Creeds 
Elementary, John B. Dey 
Elementary, Fairfield Elemen- 
tary, Indian Lakes Elementary, 
Kingston Elementary, Luxford 
Elementary, Lynnhaven Elemen- 
tary, Pembroke Elementary, 
Pembroke Meadows Elementary, 
Arrowhead Elementary, Brook- 
wood Elementary, Holland 
Elementary, Linkhorn Park 
Elementary, White Oaks Elemen* 
tary and St. Matthews Church. 



Angle Fogie Triathlon swimming clinic to be held 



Fogle enjoys 
good season 

WILLIAMSBURG— Angle 
Fogle of Virginia Beach ran for 
the William and Mary indoor 
track team this winter. The Tribe 
finished at 4-1, set seven in- 
dividual and two relay team 
records, and sent three runners to 
Easterns. 

"Angie had a v^y good indoor 
a^aoti," said Triljfc coach Jenri| 
Utz. "She's a sophomore, and 
has improved from a good 
freshman year. She's best in run- 
ning, but did some high jumping 
and will do some in the outdoor 
season." 

Fogle was part of the record 
setting 2-mile realy (9:22.1), 
which got W&M a first place at 
the Navy Invitational. Also, she 
led off the mile relay which set a 
new school mark of 3:58.7. She 
broke the W&M record in the 
500m run with a 1:20.57, but this 
mark was later reset by classmate 
Linda Burke. 

Fogle has made the record 
board for the outdoor season as 
well when she and the mile relay 
team set the W&M record at 
3:56.2 in 1984. 

Angie Fogle is a graduate of 
Green Run High School in 
Virginia Beach where she lettered 
three years in track and was the 
most valuable runner her senior 
year. She is the daughter of 
Franklin and Catherine Fogle. . 



Bill Dempsey, president of the 
Tidewater Triathlon Club will be 
conducting a swimming clinic for 
interested triathlon athletes on 
Sunday, April 14, from 10 a.m. 
until 12-noon. The clinic will be 
held in the pool at the Virginia 
Beach Recreation Center - Kem- 
psville, 800 Monmouth Lane. 



The clinic is free and open to 
the fu-st 50 athletes, ages 15 years 
and older. Sun readers may pre- 
register by calling the Aquatics 
Office at 495-1892. Dempsey is a 
local athlete who has participated 
in the Liberty to Liberty, Mighty 
Hamptons and Sandman 
Triathlons. 



In Washington, 
Hyatt Regency 



Based on the book, 7Vi Cents, 
by Richard Bissell, the play is 
melodic and comic but mirrors 
the persistent liberal, pro-union 
stance of many Broadway shows. 
The play first opened on May 13, 
1954, at the St. James Theater, 
and starred Janis Paige, John 
Raitt, Eddie Foy Jr. and Carol 
Haney. 



"Pajama Game" is a story of 
love and conflict and heroic 
deeds. Principal songs are "Her- 
nando^s Hideaway,*'^"«ey 
There," and "Steam Heat." 



VWC's production will be 
directed by Bcntley Anderson, 
associate professor of theater/ 
communications. Assistant direc- 
tor is Trish Vandre. Musical 
director will be Dr. Robert 
Clayton, professor of music. 

The cast iacludea Virginii. 



TIm sun Pepends 
Mpon its Mends 



We print the VIRGINIA BEACH SUN for you. 
We want to hear about what you are doing and what 
you think and feel. We can't be everywhere at once, 
we don't have a huge staff and a fleet of cars, so we 
need your help in getting news out to other people. 

Conscientious members of Virginia Beach clubs and 
organizations provide the SUN with timely notices of 
events, club activities and publicity photographs. 

Please tr y to typ e y our nev^ releases. If y ou cannot^ 




Beach residoits, George Hasen- 
stab, J. Fletcher Ingram, Keith 
Bertoline, Leslie Quinn, Nenie 
Langston, and Fred Weiss. 

Members of the company in- 
clude Chris Horshler and Alison 
Fletcher, Virginia Beach; Shelly 
Chitwood and Anita Matson, 
Norfolk; and Page Larson, 
Chesapeake. 



get to a typewriter, legible printing or writing is a big 
help. Pictures should be sharp, clear and accompanied 
v»rith complete information. All persons in a photograph 
must be identified. 

News and pictures may be brought to our office at 
1 38 Rpsemont Road or mailed to: 
VIRGINIA BEACH SUN. 1 38 Rosemont Rd,, Virginia 
Beach, VA. 23452. Please include your name and 
t el epho ne n umbe r — J 



You're going to love a weekend at our hotel Luxury 
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Our prime location l)etv«en Old Ttwvn Alexandria and t*ie 
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Name 

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■iBHMV 



8 Virginia Beach Sun, April 10, 1985 



10th Street goes American 

Bistro under new management 



By Breada Loakes 

staff Writer 

VIRGINIA BEACH— The 
10th Street Cafe, located at 10th 
St. and Atlantic Avenue is tur- 
ning over a new leaf. Two New 
Yorkers have taken ownership of 
the little Italian restaurant. 

No longer featuring Italian 
food, the new owners, Nick Mer- 
corella and Penny Biondo, have 
taken American cuisine and ad- 
ded rich, creamy sauces such as 
lemon butter, mustard honey, 
and peppercorn cognac sauce. 

Area entertainer, Joel Futter- 
man, plays the piano nightly. A 
pianist/composer from Chicago, 
Illinois, he has recorded two 
albums, "Criteria" and "The 
End is the Beginning." His 
mellow jazz complements the 
restaurant's soft lights, flowers, 
and the peaceful atmosphere. 

A small bar sits to one side of 
the little room where customers 
can relax and discuss the day's 
events. 

The new owners were 



Voter registration 

Several area high schools are 
set up for voter registration 
during April. 

Voter registration drives 9re 
located at; Kellam High School, 
2323 Holland Rd. April 16; Cox 
High School, 2425 Shorehaven 
Dr. - April 18; Princess Anne 
High School, 4400 Virginia 
Beach Boulevard, April 19; First 
Colonial High School, 1272 MiU 
Dam Rd^ - April 23; and Bayside 
High School. 4960 Haygood 
Road -April 24. 

Sun readers may register at any 
school from 8:30i-10:30 a.m. on 
the given day. 

Pyramid talk 
at planetarium 

"From the Shadows of the 
Pyramids" is this month's free 
program offered by the Virginia 
Beach City , Pubftc .Schools 
Planetarium. ■ ■"^'•'' • '- -- 

A shdl ' eacH' TUteto?^ tea 
Sunday from 7-8 p.m. will reveal 
facts about the pyramids. 

The planetarium seats 120 
people and is easily accessible 
from the Route 44 toll road by 
taking the Lynnhaven Exit (Exit 
5) to the Lynnhaven Parkway 
and turning right at the first 
street - South Lynnhaven Road - 
to Plaza Junior High School, 
where the planetarium is located. 

Sun readers should call the 
Plaza Junior High School at 486- 
1971 for more information. 

Bake sale 

Thalia Garden Club will hold a 
bake sale at the McDonald Gar- 
"den Center, 1 144 ftid e t>e nd e n e t 



originally looking for a place in 
New York when they came across 
an ad for the 10th Street in 
Virginia Beach. 

"Airfare was so low, I couldn't 
pass it up," said Mercorella. 
When he set eyes on the cafe, 
formally owned by Anthony 
Gargiulo, he fell in love with it. 

Now a resident of Virginia 
Beach, Mercorella is waiting for 
Biondo to complete business in 
New York before she can move to 
the beach. 

"Things are a lot slower here," 
said Marcorella with a smile. But 
he feels business will pick up 
when the Beach learns more 
about the restaurant. 

OCficially opened under the 
new owners on February 12, 
Mercorella and Biondo have 
high hopes for 10th Street's 
future. They plan on keeping the 
restaurant opened year round, 
even though many businesses close 
temporarily during the winter off 
season. 

Not so interested in the sum- 




J' 
of 



Library unveils 
Lisenby portrait 

In honor of her years 
dedicated service in the Virginia 
Beach Public Library system, %, 
portrait of Adele Lisenby will h%^ 
unveiled during a ceremony 0%, 
Wednesday, April 17, at 11 a.m,6^ 
in the Windsor Woods Are^ 
Library. Refreshments and a^ 
showing of the new staff lounges, 
furniture purchased with thflj 
Adele Lisenby Memorial Fund^ 
will also be included. For mor^ 
information. Sun readers shoul(Jv 
call the library at 340-1043. g 



to 
■J 
H 



Taking a break 



Doug Crowder (L) and Bill Garrison, both of Virginia Beach, seem to be enjoying their recent visit to the 
10th Street restaurant. Sun photo by Bicndi Loakes. 



mer tourists, Mercorella wants to 
make the restaurant a place for 



Beach residents. 
"We want the 



people of 



Virginia Beach 
theirs," he said. 



to feel this is 



Green Line 

Coattanwd from page 1 
wording. 

Henley objected because the 
wording made it appear that the 
city was asking for a development 
plan. She said she thought Coun- 
cil was asking for an objective 
study. The ordinance reads that 
the consultant prepare and com- 
plete a land use implementation 
plan for development south of 
the Green Line. 

Councilman John A. Baum 
ad^ed that the study should also 
determine whether the develop- 
ment should take place at all. 

Councilwoman Nancy Creech 
agreed that the wording may im- 
ply development is expected 
although Council has no feeling it 
m^ns a development plan. 

Councihnan H. Jack Jennings 
Jr. and Vice Mayor Reba Mc- 
Clanan were absent. 



-#«p- 



Growth influences style of government 



Continued from page 3 
dramatic growth unparalleled in 
the country. By the end of the 
century, he said, the city will be 
larger than Pittsburgh; 

Jones added that it was time 
to have a blue-ribbon type com- 
mittee to examine the problems 
regarding the city's structure.^ 

He said that he was surprised 
by the assumption "that I had 
resolved some of the issues. I 
didn't think we should pre-judge 
the work of the commission." 

Jennings said the issues are 
cogent, pertinent question on 
everyone's mind and even more 
important than the study being 
undertaken by the Virginia Beach 
Tomorrow Task Force. 

He said that either CBN 
University in Virginia Beach or 
Old Dominion University in Nor- 
folk could undertake the study. 
"This would take it out of being 
politically motivated." 

Jennings said that the com- 



Plastic 

surgery 

presentation 

Dr. Glenn Carwell of the^ 
Virginia Beach General HospitaL 
will present a lecture/slide 
program entitled "Plastij 
Surgery Perspectives and Poten- 
tials for the 1980's on Wed;.^ 
ncsday, April 17, at 7:30 p.m. irf 
the Oceanfront Area Library. Hi' 
will discuss the various types of^ 
plastic surgery most populaf! 
today and give some insight or^ 
.trends for the 80's, Advancr 
registrations are required. TcP 
register or obtain further in^ 
formation, Sun readers should' 
call'the library at 428-41 13. 



mission "can come back and say 
we studied and there is no need 
for change." 

Councilman John A. Baum 
suggested the elimination from 
the study of the city manager 
Jorm of government. "There's 
no way that could be too good 
for the morale of employees." 

The other three questions in 
the resolutions, McCoy said, 
"can be bad on the morde of us 
here." 

Oberndorf asked who was 
going to appoint the commission. 

With tongue in cheek, 
Heischober said Council could let 
him do it. 

Then he said, every council 
member could put two names on 
the table. 

The resolution had been 
deferred several times, before 
being put off after the March 26 
Bond Referendum. 



For Help With That 
Important Project... 

CALL THE 
VIRGINIA 
BEACH 
EXPERTS! 



"jrtt iHi/h* 



Boulevard in Virginia Beach, 
Saturday, April 13. from 10 9-m. 
to 3 p.m. 



Sewing classes set 

The Virginia Beacb Pepar' 
tment of Agricultiire/Virgioia 
Cooperative Extension Service in 
cooperation with Ti4pwater 
Community College, Virginia 
Beach Campus are sponsoring an 
Adult Sewing III Class. 

The class is designed for the 
person with machine operation 
knowledge and some sewiog ex* 
perience. Topics covered are: set 
in sleeves, pockets, fittiiv, a&d 
other advanced to^jioau^. CLv* 
will include sewing time with in- 
dividual assistance. There will 
be a total of six sessioQ$. 

Dates for remaining clajises are 
April 10, 15. 17, fr«n,.9i.in. to 
n no on at the VPl Amex. ^ 
BIrdneck Circle, er"7T0 WpjBT" 
at Bayside Junior High School. 

There is a $4 f«e for CE-U.'s 
and materials. 



CLASP me^m 

CLASP (Citizens Utm^ AH 
Special People) will holfi its ifton- 
thly business meetity Thursday. 
April 18, at 7;30 p.ip. The 
location will be i\» Vin m»a I, 
Beach Recreation Center/%>w f 
CrMk, 3427 auUKV$« Ro^ 
Virginia Beuh. 

All voting members an elj^k 
to atteml. Any otter intfy^toi 
persons may att«pd. 

For furths isf^pation^ ^J| 
readers should caH Gini Hibim, 
340-0407 or Harry E. toird, h., 
486-3110. 



EARN $125 

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OR FOR YOURSELF 



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The Thalia Garden Club did. 
You can too! 

Jacqoc Matker a) and Mac N. Ward of the Thalia Garden Oub look 
ovvt a cbeck for $125 the club has earned by selling subscriptions to the 
5«n. Photo by BID McBrHc. 



The Virginia Beach Sun will pay you $125.00 

for selling just 25 subscriptions to 

Virginia Beach's hometown newspaper. 

Call today for details: 547-4571. 



■Wkl •"M-i 




« 



For information, advic# 
and iMlp on ttiat Important 
pro)«ci, call ono of tlii 
Virginia Boacii Profeaslonala 
Hated liora. Tlieae men and 
women are "topa" in tliefr 
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only aa far away aa yoin- 
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Talie advantage of tlie 
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vice iNiaineaaea. You don't 
liave to call or travel long 
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Wallpapering 



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ELECTROLYSIS SOiOOL 



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* 



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Open Monday-Saturday (0 am • 5 pin 

IO-M»offwlththi«id. j 



Virginia Beach Sun, April 10, 1985 9 



Lynnhaven DAR 
chapter to meet 

' The Lynnhaven Parish Chap- 
ter, National Society Daughters 
of the American Revolution, will 
meet at 10 a.m. on Saturday, 
April 13, at the home of Mrs. 
Robert D. McCrary, 2216 
Parkside Court. Mrs. H.C. 
Ackiss will be co-hostess. "Len- 
(JBng A Hand" will be the topic of 
a program presented by Anna 
Brinkley and Ann Y. O'Neill, 
volunteers with the Virginia 
Beach Juvenile Court System. 

Mrs. Eugene T. Connors and 
Mrs. Daniel Norton will report 
on the 89th Virginia State DAR 
Conference held at the Omni 
Hotel March 20-22. 



Sports injuries 
discussed at library 

' Claire LeBlanc, a certified 
athletic traiher, will present a lec- 
ture/Slide program on sports in- 
juries, prevention and medicine, 
on Monday, April 15, at 7 p.m. 
*in the Kempsville Area Library. 
She will discuss how warming up 
and conditioning can help 
prevent injuries, and other 
topics. 

This program will be beneficial 
for people who participate in 
iports, parents of children active 
in sports and coaches of sports. 
Registrations need to be placed in 
advance. To register or learn 
more about this program. Sun 
leaders should call the library at 
495-101^. __ 

Retired Officers 
wives hosts luncheon 

The Retired Officers Wives' 
Society will host a luncheon on 
: Thursday, April 11, at Cavalier 
f Golf & Yacht Club. A social hour 
:will be held at 11:30 a.m. and 
f luncheon will be served at 12:15 
I p.m. Officers for the '85-'86 year 
: will be elected. A program of en- 
i "fertainment, "Salute to Sinatra", 
•"'Will be presented by Eric Stevens. 



Beach man contributes to NATO effort 



By M^t. Rkbard D. Kovacs 
Special lo the San 

RAF MILDENHALL, ENG- 
LAND— Everyone has their 
favorite image of England. Some 
of us picture the thick, rolling fog 
of London with Big Ben chiming 
in the background. Others see the 
lush forests, meadows and dales 
of the days of Robin Hood. Still 
others envision mysterious castles 
where knights of old performed 
feats of chivalry. 

But, England is more than just 
a fairy tale land to Air Force 
Sergeant Alan W. VanDriesen Sr. 
of Virginia Beach. VanDriesen, 
son of A. VanDriesen, Colonial 
Parkway and R. Lyon, Author 
Ave, said, "England is a great 
place to be and there area lot of 
old sights to see. I still miss the 
states but the English people 
make you feel right at home. 



"The weather is different here 
than back in Virginia Beach but I 
think that I have adapted to the 
cold and wet relatively well." 

VanDriesen, and other Air 
Force men\bers are serving in 
England as part of the NATO 
alHance, based on the prin- 
ciples of maintaining an adequate 
and professional military 
strength in Europe. 

RAF Mildenhall, located about 
85 miles North of London, is the 
'Gateway to the United 
Kingdom', the military aerial 
port of entry in England. The 
host unit operates command and 
control aircraft and provides 
support for helicopters, strato- 
tankers and transient transport 
aircraft. 

"I maintain a multi-million 
dollar fuels account," said Van- 
Driesen. "I update all daily tran- 



sactions in the unit computer 
covering all receipts, issues, and 
transfers of all fuels used on 
base. 1 also insure that all quan- 
tities for fuel are credited to the 
correct source and everyone is 
charged and paid for their fuel." 

American servicemembers ser- 
ving in a foreign country try to 
keep their way of life as close to 
what they consider normal as 
possible. 

"1 spend most of my off-duty 
time during the weekdays in unit 
sports programs like football, 
Softball, volleyball and racquet-, 
ball. On the weekends, I like to 
get away from the base, go to 
some of the pubs, or go to places 
like London, Norwich or Great 
Yarmouth enjoying the sights 
and the people." 

VanDriesen, a 1980 graduate 
of Green Run High school, has 
one son, Alan Jr., three. 




VanDrimnat work 

Air Force Sgt. Alan W. V«BQijbjp|;§ri of Yiq^iUM Beach, reviews fuel 
quantity receipts in tiw unit (polmpvJ^jMjtart of Ms fuels accountant's 
Job at RAF Mildenhall, England (lj& AJr Fon* photo by SScl. Gwy K. 
TonoyMo) 



Sick policy 

Continmd from page 3 
leave accrued shall be used to 
repay any extended sick leave 
granted until full repayment has 
been made. 

David H. Hewes, president of 
the Fraternal Order of Police, 
Princess Anne Lodge No. 8, said 
the organization understands that 
"the current unlimited sick leave 
policy is an administrative night- 
mare." However, he submitted 
proposals for the policy. 

For FOP would empower the 
department head at any time to 
require the employee to provide 
writjen medical documentation 
of illness when an illness exceeds 
40 consecutive hours of sick leave 
on any occasion, he also recom- 
mended: 

•Excess annual leave and leave 
not used and subject to loss 
would be converted to sick leave, 
hour for hour. 

•Employees who do not take 
sick leave should be rewarded 
with additional salary based on 
the annual amount of used sick 
leave. - 24 hours salary for using 
eight hours (or less) of leave; 16 
hours salary for 8-16 hours used, 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

. BUJDOET HEARING 
M « .V etT¥l9F VIRGINIA BEACH'S* 

PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET 
FISCAL YEAR JULY 1, 1985 JUNE 30, 1986 

Pursuant to Section 5.07 of the City Charter, a Public Hearing 
will be held by the City Council at the Pavilion on Wednesday, 
April 17, 1985 at 7:00 p.m. on the City Manager's proposed 
Operating Budget for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 1985 and en- 
ding June 30, 1986, as follows: 

OPERATING BUDGET 

$ 502,477 General Services $ 11,786,519 



Legislative 

Executive 

Law 

Finance 

Personnel 

Judicial 

Health 

Social Services 

Police 

Public Works 

Parks and Recreation 

Library 

Planning 



1,786,134 

1,179,524 

6,779,973 

899,030 

8,477,189 

1,743,993 

8,325,759 

23,630,243 

34,872,479 

8,499,549 

3,836,825 

1,179,967 



Boards and Commissions 5,165,751 

Non-Departmental 1,139,338 

Fire 

Data Processing 

Permits & Inspections 

Mental Health 



Offices 

Public Utilities 
Education 
Debt Service 



12,173,022 
3,700,641 
1,900,725 
5,952,329 
2,570,018 

22,792,483 
162,812,883 

43,458,178 



Reserve for Contingoraes 



7,717,454 



Agriculture 565,555 «,„,„„, ^«, 

Economic Developmfnt 4,361,365 TOTAL , $387,809,403 

REVENUES 

General Property Taxes $ 1 1 8,032,278 

Other Local Taxes 74,460,900 
Other Local Sources (Fines, Licenses, 

Sale of Properties, etc.) 59,884,034 

From the Commonwealth 1 26, 1 72, 1 70 

From the Federal Government 6, 579,695 

From Fund Balance 2,680,326 

TOTAL $ 387,809,403 

NOTICE OF TAX INCREASE 

The City of Virginia Beach proposes to increase real property tax 
levies. However, the City Manager's peoposcd Operating Budget 
does not include an increase in the current tax rate of $.80 per $100 
of assessed value. 

1 . Assessment Increase: Total assessed value of real property, ex- 
cluding additional assessments due to new construction or im- 
provements to property, exceeds last year's total assessed value of 
real property by 7. 1 1 percent. 

2. Lowered Rate Necessary to Offset Increased Assessment: The 
tax rate which would levy the same amount of real estate tax as last 
year, when multiplied by the new total assessed value of real estate 
with the exclusions mentioned above, would be $.75 per $100 of 
assessed value. This rate will be known as the "lowered tax rate." 

3. Effective Rate Increase: The City of Virginia Beach proposes 
to adopt a tax rate of $.80 per^^(hef assessed value. The different 
cc between the lowered tax rate and the proposed rate would be 
$.05 per $100, or 6.67 percent. This difference will be known as the 
"effective tax rate increase." 

Individual property taxes may, however, increase at a percentage 
greater than or less than the above percentage. 

A public hearing on the increase will be held on Wednesday, 
April 17, 1985 at 7:00 p.m. at the Pavilion. 

All hearings shall be open to the public. City Council shall permit 
persons desiring to be heard an opportunity to present oral 
testimony within such reasonable time limits as shall be determined 
by City Council. 

All inter ested partie s ar e invi t ed to be present at t he time and 
place aforementioned. Individuals desiring to provide oral com- 
ment should register with the City Clerk's Office before the hearing 
begins. The City Clerk may be contacted at the office on the second 
floor of the City Hall Building or by calling 427-4303 



and eight hours salary for over 17 
hours used. Annual leave instead 
of additional pay would be an op- 
tion, and the incentive would 
have no affect on the an nual acr, 
crual of sick leave. 

•Employees with five years or 
more with the city shall be com- 
pensated for unused sick leave 
upon separation from em- 
ployment at the rate of one hour 
pay for each eight hours accrued. 

R. Jones said that the policy 
gives each employee one day of 
sick leave a month which ac- 
cumulates to 60 days in five 
years. "If I had to pay for 12 
days of sick leave a year, it would 
be a very expensive proposition, 
he said. 

Muehlenbeck said that em- 
ployees are not taking that much 
sick leave now. 

Councilman John A. Baum 
said that most people prefer 
being well and most don't abuse 
privileges. "People figure out 
who the deadbeats are - those 
who are sick every Monday... If 
you take all your 12 days you're a 
deadbeat." 



Open Auditions 

The Virginia Beach Depart- 
ment of Parks and Recreation 
will hold open auditions for 
"Wiley and The Hairy Man" at 
the Kempsville Playhouse, 
located in the Virginia Beach 
Recreation Center-Kempsville, 
on Friday April 12, from 7-10 
p.m., and again on Saturday 
April 13, from 1-5 p.m. All roles 
are available. Included are one 
male (adult), one male (youth), 
one female, and four chorus 
members. 

This production will run May 
23 through June 2 with perfor- 
mances Thursday through Satur- 
day at 8 p.m. and Sunday 
matinees at 3 p.m. 

For some information Sun 
readers should call Performing 
Arts,46f-4884. 




McClanan's Curve 

Is this the most dangerous curve on the most kdangcroiu road In VlrgiBia Qcach? Sm pkoto fcjr J»etMy«r, 

Sandbridge Road— a time bomb? 



Continued from page 3 

Lag time will continue to 
plague Sandbridge Road as rapid 
.-dfiveloproent Eroceedsjo,the_nor- 
tli. With aU th« new growth along, 
the General Booth Corridor from 
the resort strip to the Court 
House complex, more people will 
be using Sandbridge Road to go 
to the beach and Hell's Point 
Golf Course (off Sandbridge 
Road). 

Sandbridge Road was built to 
accommodate 6,500 cars a day. 
In 1983, 6,800 cars used the road 
each day. The City Engineering 
Department projects that San- 
dbridge Road can safely carry 
8,000 cars a day before 
significant changes will be 
needed. 

But Sandbridge Road is 
unique, not only because it winds 
and curves; it's different because 
of its drivers. During the warm 



months, from April through Oc- 
tober, Sandbridge Road is used 
by people looking for a good 
time. They are on their way to the 
beach and prepared to stay the 
day. They may eat at the lo^al 
restaurants, but most will hj^e 
packed their own food and 
beverages. 

As the sun sets at the end of the 
day, weary people, bak^d by the 
sun and dazed by b^r, head 
home. Curves are remembered, 
but not accurately, and cars and 
people are suddenly in ditches, or 
worse. 

Yet statistics say that alcohol is 
not a major cause of accidents on 
Sandbridge Road. A police com- 
puter printout of accidents from 
January 1 , 1980 through Decem- 
ber 31, 1984, reported 339 ac- 
cidents on Sandbridge Road from 
Princess Anne Road to the 



o^anfron*. Only 20 involved 
IJ\J[l,{i;?rivii\g„UndeT the Influen- 
ce of Alcohol). Whye parting 
ind diinkihg'Cause problems, the 
statistics indicate that Sandbridge 
Road is just a bad road. 

Sandbridge Road, like other 
former country roads, was 
originally used as a cow path or 
Ihdian trail. Travel on a mean- 
dering road was slow and easy. In 
1985, a curving road lined with 
gllping, water-filled ditches 
almost entices cars to enter and 
be swallowed up. 

Ba^d-aid surgery was perfor- 
mif^ in 1979-81 — reflectors were 
plijiced on the center line of all 
curves and some of the shoulders 
were widened to give motorists an 
edge when misjudging a curve. 
But these are stopgap measures. 

.9mfOmmAJL,pattn 



Wfeiiimin B(im©5i So 




LICALNOTICiS 



LEGAL NOTICIS 



HCALNOnCII 



3 



uKSMnancK 



3 



In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 4th day of 
April, 1985. 

Shelia Kidder Kaskie, Plaintiff, 
against John Richard Kaskie, 
Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
This object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of six months 
separation. And an affidavit 
having been made and filed that 
the defendant is not a resident of 
the State of Virginia, the last 
known post office address being: 
514 Bo one A ven ue. Stra ban e, 
Pennsylvania, it is ordered that 
he do appear on or before the 
28th of May, 1985, and do what 
may be necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. It is further 
Ordered that a copy of this Order 
be published once each week for 
four successive weeks in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a newspaper 
of general circulation in this city. 
A Copy Teste: 
J. Curtis Fruit, Clerk 

tti Kx^en n e tt, DX: . 



^=-^^^^^02/^ 



Thomas H. Muehlenbeck 
City Manager 



Richard J. Tavss, Esquire 

Royster BIdg., Two Commercial 

Place 

Norfolk, VA 23510-3747 

163-13 4t 5-1 VB 

VIRGINIA: In the Clerk's Office 
of the Circuit Coort of the City 
of Virginia Beach, on the 3rd day 



of April, 1985. 

In re: Adoption of Melissa Marie 

Morgan 

by: Richard Mark Game and 

Debra Ann Game, Petitioners 

To: Billy Joe Morgan 

Route 3, Box 514 

Metter, Georgia 30439 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

This day came Richard Mark 
Game and Debra Ann Game, 
Petitioners, and represented that 
the object of this proceeding is to 
effect the adoption of the above 
named infant, Melissa Marie 
Morgan, by Richard Mark Game 
and-Debra Aim. Game, husband 
and wife, and affidavit having 
been made and filed that Billy 
Joe Morgan, a natural parent of 
said child, is a non-resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: Route 
3. Box 514, Metter, Georgia 
30439. 

It is therefore Ordered that the 
said Billy Joe Morgan appear 
before this Court within ten (10) 
days after publication of this Or- 
-der and indicatr his attitude 
toward the proposed adoption, 
or otherwise do what is necessary 
to protect his interest in this mat- 
ter. 

It is further Ordered that a 
copy of this Order be published 
once each week for four suc- 
cessive weeks in the Virginia 



Beach Sun. a newspaper of 

general circulation in this city. 

A Copy Teste: 

J. Curtis Fruit, Clerk 

By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 

DaleV. Berning 

2940 N. Lynnhaven Road 

Virginia Beach. Virginia 234S2 

163-10415-1 VB 



In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 2nd day of 
April, 1985. 

Margaret Rose Kennedy Burres. 
Plaintiff, against Robot Johp 
Burres, Defendants 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

This object of this stiit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of one year 
separation. And an affidavit 
having been made and filed that 
the defendant is not a resident of 
the State of Virginia, the last 
known post office address bdi^: 
17229 Casimir Road, TerranM, 

auiornta, it ly urucrcu uiMi iw 
do appear on or before the 24th 
of May, 1985, and do what may 
be necessary to protect his in- 
terest in this suit. It is further C^- 
dered that a copy of this <^d» be 
published once each week for 
four successive weeks in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a iwwspapo 



of goieral circulation in this city. 
A Copy Teste: 
J. Curtis Fruit, Clerk 
By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 
James R. McKenry, Esquire 
1072 Laskin Road, Suite 101 
Virginia Beach. VA 23451 
163-4415-1 



NOTICE OF 
PUBLIC HEARING 

The Virginia Beach Board of 
Zoning Appeals wiU conduct a 
Public Hearing on Wninesday. 
April 17. 1985, at 7:30 p.m., in 
the Council Chamber&of thg City, 
Hall Building, Municipal Center. 
Virginia Bau;h. Virginia. The 
staff briefing will be held at 6:45 
p.m., in the City Manager's Con- 
fo'eiKe Room. The following ap- 
plications will appear on the 
agenda. 
REGULAR AGENDA: 

1. Robert E. Spruit requests a 
variai^e of 7 feet to an 8 foot side 
yard setback (east side) instead of 
IS feet as required (accessory 

North Linkhorn Park. 1120 
Windsor Road. Lynnhaven 
B«t>u|h. 

2. Hop In Food Stores, Inc. 
requats a variance of 2,286 
square feet of Umd area to 22,714 
square feet of land area instead 

CMttiMdMpagClt 



HB 



IP 



10 Vireinia Beach Sun, April 10, 1985 



<=r7<r? o f^ o o 




©MIL 




LEGAL NOTICES 



LEGAL NOTICES 



LEGAL NOTICES 



LEGAL NOTICES 



LEGAL NOTICES 



L 



LEGAL NOTICBS 



Continued from p»ge 9 
of 25,000 square feet of land area 
as required for a convenience 
store in conjunction with a 
gasoline service station and of 27 
feet to an 8 foot setback from 
Shore Drive instead of 35 feet as 
required (pump island canopy) 
on Lot 14 and 15, Bayville Park 
area, 4501 Shore Drive. Bayside 
Borough. 

3. Benjamin Franklin Bradley by 
Gleen R. Croshaw, Attorney 
requests a variance of 8 feet to a 
"0" side yard setback (south 
side) instead of 8 feet as required 
(screened porch on Lot 4, Block 
18, Section "D", Cape Henry 
Syndicate, 7904 Atlantic Avenue. 
Lynnhaven Borough. 

4. Ronald and Jennifer Bray 
requests a variance of 5 feet to a 5 
foot rear yard setback instead of 
10 feet as required (swimming 
pool) on Lot 17, Block C, Section 
1 , Part B, Charlestowne Lakes 
South, 2045 Susan Lee Lane. 
Kempsvilie Borough. 

5. Rosalita Lijo requests a 
variance of 10 feet to a 10 foot 
side yard adjacent to a street 
(Aqua Avenue) instead of 20 feet 
as required and of 12 feet in 
building height to 47 feet in 
height instead of 35 feet in 
building height as allowed (new 
residence) on Lot 20, Block 16, 
Croatan, 701 Vanderbilt Avenue. 
Lynnhaven Borough. 

6. Willie L. Hudson requests a 
variance of 9 feet 9 inches to a 3 



inch side yard setback (north 
side) instead of JO feet as 
requir ed (carport) on Lot 4, 
Weaverville; 4561 Old Princess 
Anne Rjoad. Kempsvilie 
Borough. 

7. Robert S. Hornsby requesdts a 
variance of 15 feet to a 15 foot 
setback from the east property 
line (Atlantic Ocean) instead of 
30 feet as required of any yard 
adjacent to the Atlantic Ocean 
(new duplex) on Lot 3, Block 9, 
Section E, Cape Henry, 70th 
Street. Lynnhaven Borough. 

8. John D. Matthews requests a 
variance of 10 feet to a 40 foot 
front yard setback instead of 50 
feet as required (detached garage) 
on a Pa«:el, Shotehaveo, .1717 
River Court. Lynnhaven 
Borough. 

9. Property Buyers, Inc., by 
Frank E. Butler, III, Attorney, 
requests a variance of 39 feet of 
lot width to 161 feet of width in- 
stead of a 200 foot lot width as 
required for multiple-family 
dwellings on a 1.817 Acre Parcel, 
Virginia Beach Development 
Company, 19th Street. Virginia 
Beach Borough. 

10. Robert M. and Bonnie K. 
McLellan by Donald H. Rhodes, 

; Attorney requests a variance of 

; 10 feet to a 20 foot setback from 

~ Oxford Drive instead of 30 feet as 

required (swimming pool) and of 

2 feet in fence height to a 6 foot 

fence instead of a 4 foot fence as 

allowed in a required setback 

from a street (Oxford Drive and 

Lois Circle) on Lot 1, Kings 

Grant Landing East, 913 Lois 

■ Circle. Lynnhaven Borough. 

11. Phillip M. and Marie B. 
Rouse by Donald H. Rhodes, At- 
torney requests a variance of 7 
feet to a 3 foot rear yard setback 
instead of 10 feet as required and 
of 2 feet to a 3 foot side yard set- 
back (west side) instead of 5 feet 
as required (swimming pool) on 
Lot 8, Block V, Section 8, Part 3, 
Fairfield, 728 Rosaer Circle. 
Kempsvilie Borough. 

12. Runnington Investment Cor- 
poration requests a variance of 4 
feet to a 6 foot side yard setback 
(north side) instead of 10 feet as 
required (stoop) on Lot 2, Prin- 
cess Anne Hills, 301 Discovery 
Road. Lynnhaven Borough. 

13. V. Scott Little requests a 
variance of 5 feet to a 3 foot side 
yard setback (east side) instead of 
8 feet as required (replace roof on 
an existing accessory building) on 
Lot 4, Berrie Gardens, 4705 N. 
Greenweli Road. Bayside 



of Park Avenue and 24th Street. 
Lynnhaven Borough. 

16. Aeries on the Bay, Inc. 
requests a variance of 10.03 feet 
to a 9.97 foot front yard setback 
instead of 20 feet as required on 
Lot 110, Block B, Phase 2, Part 
C, Aeries on the Bay, Rookery 
Way. Bayside Borough. 

17. William E. McClurg requests 
a variance of 5 feet to a 15 front 
foot front yard setback instead of 
20 feet as required and of 2 feet 
to a 6 foot side yard setback (east 
side) instead of 8 feet as required 
and of 1 parking space to 1 
parking space instead of 2 
parking spaces as required (2nd 
Story Addition) on Lot 13, Block 
22, Section E, Cape Henry, 212 
64th Street. Lynnhaven Borough. 
DEFERRED AGENDA: 

1. Wendy's International, Inc. 
requests a variance of 10 feet to a 
25 foot front yard setback instead 
of 35 feet as required (commer- 
cial addition - solarium) on a 
Parcel, Burton Station, 5808 
Northampton Boulevard. 
Bayside Borough. 

2. Alexander B. McMurtrie, Jr. 
by Yata Corporation requests a 
variance of 5 feet to a 25 foot 
front yard setback instead of 30 
feet as previously approved by 
the Board of Zoning Appeals 
(2nd Story Open Deck) on Lot 
17, Tract C, Section 1, Sand- 
bridge, 2944 Sandfiddler Road. 
Rrfficess Anne Borough. 



MITS: 

PRINCESS ANNE BOROUGH: 

5. An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Charles J. McCotter 
and/or Assigns for a CON- 
DITIONAL USE PERMIT for a 
bowling alley on certain property 
located at the Eastern extremity 
of Lishelle Place. Said parcel 
contains 3.329 acres. Plats with 
more detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. PRINCESS ANNE 
BOROUGH. 

6. An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Rock Ministries, Inc. 
for a CONDITIONAL USE 
PERMIT for an outdoor am- 
phitheater on the South side of 
Indian River Road, 4600 feet 
more or less We?t of West Neck 
Road. Said parcel is located at 
2865 Indian River Road and con- 
tains 802 acres. Plat^ with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. PRINCESS ANNE 
BOROUGH. 

7. An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Farm Fresh, Inc. for a 
CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT 
for a gas station on certain 
property located at the Southwest 
corner of Oceana Boulevard and 
Dam Neck Road. Said parcel 
contains 37,262 square feet more 
or less. Plats with more detailed 
information are available in the 
Department of Planning. PRIN- 
CESS ANNE BOROUGH. 



^jQhiL5._and._J[ud)L.A^AbeL„BMSmM0R0UGH: 



Borough. 

14. Gleneagle Associates requests 
a variance of 3 feet in fence/wall 
height to 7 feet in height instead 
of 4 feet in height as allowed in a 
required setback from a street 
from both North Birdneck Road 
and Waterfront Drive on a par- 
cel, Bi/dneck Area, 559 N. Bir- 
dneck Road. Lynnhaven 
Borough. 

15. Department of General Ser- 
vice s. Ci t y nf Vir^ia Reach and 
Virginia Beach Arts Center 
requests a variance of 82 feet to 
an 18 foot setback from the 
Virginia Beach - Norfolk Ex- 
pressway (Route 44) instead of 
100 feet as required on a Parcel, 
Seacrest Park, Southwest Corner 



requests a variance of 2 feet in 
fence height to a 6 foot fence in- 
stead of a 4 foot fence as allowed 
in a required side yard adjacent 
to a street (Erin Court) on Lot 1 8, 
Section 3, Redwing, 1420 
Nightingale Way. Princess Anne 
Borough. 

ALL APPLICANTS MUST 
APPEAR BEFORE THE 
BOARD!! 
Paul N. Sutton 
Secretary 
161-142t4-10VB 

NOTICE OF 
PUBLIC HEARING 
Virginia: 

T|i;^ regular meeting of the City 
cduricii olf' Virginia Beach will be 
heard in the Council Chambers 
of the City Hall Building, 
Municipal Center, Princess Anne 
Station, Virginia Beach, Virginia, 
on Monday, April 22, 1985, at 
7:00 p.m. at which time the 
following applications will be 
heard: 

CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION: 
VIRGINIA BEACH 

BOROUGH: 

1. An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Hudgins Real Estate 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-9 Residential Townhouse 
District to O-I Office District on 
the West side of Pacific Avenue, 
197.78 feet South of Sea Pines 
Road on Lot S, Linkhorn Park. 
Said parcel contains 15,625 
square feet. VIRGINIA BEACH 
BOROUGH. 

2. An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of James R. Sherman 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-6 Residential District to 
R-9 Residential Townhouse 
District at the Northwest corner 
of General Booth Boulevard and 
San Marcos Lane on Lots 28 and 
29, Block D, Rudee Heights. Said 
parcel contains 16,117 square 
feet. VIRGINIA BEACH 
BOROUGH. 

BAYSIDE BOROUGH: 

3. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of John W. Smith, for a 
CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-3 Residential District to 
A-2 Apartment District on cer- 
tain property located on the 
South side of Shore drive, 1 5 10 
feet more or less West of In- 
dependence Boulevar4 as shown 
on plats on file in the Department 

-efPlanning. Said parcel c o nt a in s- 
9.373 acres. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 
PRINCESS ANNE BOROUGH: 

4. An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Charics J. McCotter 
and/or Assigns for a CHANGE 
OF ZONING DISTRICT 
CLASSIFICATION from I-l 
Light Industrial District to B-2 
Community-Business District on 
certain property located 1800 feet 
more or less South of Inter- 

"Ttattonai Parkway, 32 
of Lishelle Place. Said parcel 
contains I acre. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. PRINCESS ANNE 
BOROUGH. 
CONDITIONAL USE PER- 



8. An ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of The Virginia Beach 
Alliance Church for a CON- 
DITIONAL USE.PERMIT for a 
church on the South side of 
Virginia Beach Boulevard, 430 
feet West of Toy Avenue. Said 
parcel is located at 5441 Virginia 
Beach Boulevard and contains 3 
acres. Plats with more detailed 
information are available in the 
Department of Planning. 
BAYSIDE BOROUGH. 
SUBDIVISION VARIANCES: 
BAYSIDE BOROUGH: 

9. Appeal from Decision of Ad- 
ministrative Officers in regard to 
certain elements of the Sub- 
division Ordinance, Subdivision 
tor William Earl and Minnie 
Marie Ludwick. Property located 
on the South side of Lake Shores 
Road, 136.45 feet West of Jack 
Frost Road. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 

10. Appeal from Decision of 
Administrative Officers in regard 
to certain elements of the Sub- 
division Ordinance, Subdivision 
for Randall H. Grissom. Proper- 
ty located at 4913 and 4917 
Farrington drive. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 

11. Appeal from Decision of 
Administrative Officers in 
regard to certain elements of the 
subdivision Ordinance, Sub- 
division for James E. Rohr. 
Property located on the West side • 
of Pleasure House Road, 88.90 
feet South of Lee Avenue. Plats 
with more detailed information 
are available in the Department 
of Planning. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 
LYNNHAVEN BOROUGH: 

12. Appeal from Decision of 
Administrative Officers in regard 
to certain elements of the Sub 
division Ordinance, Subdivision 
for Robert M. Flanagan. Proper- 
ty located at the Southeast corner 
of Old Virginia Beach Road and 
Oceana Boulevard. Plats with 
more detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. LYNNHAVEN 
BOROUGH. 

Plats with more detailed infor- 
mation are available in the 
Department of Planning. , 

All interested persons are invited 
to attend. 
Ruth Hodges S mith, CMC 



City Clerk 
159-15 2t 4-10 VB 



DBA Hall Pontiac GMC Honda, 

Inc. 

F. C. Rice 

Comptroller 

163-18 It 4-10 VB 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 20th day of March, 
1985. 

Sandra Lynn Vang, Plaintiff, 
against Paochoua Vang, Defen- 
dant. 
ORDER OF PBULICATION 
This object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of separation of 
more than one year in accordance 
with the provisions of Section 20- 
91 of the Code of Virginia (1950) 
as amended. And an affidavit 
having been made and filed that 
the defendant is not a resident of 
the State of Virginia, the last 
known post office address being: 
953 Newton Street, Denver, 
Colorado 80204, it is ordered that 
he do appear on or before the 
13th of May, 1985, and do what 
may be necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. It is further 
Ordered that a copy of this Order 
be published once each week for 
four successive weeks in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a newspaper 
of general circulation in this city. 
A Copy Teste: 
J. Curtis fruit. Clerk 
By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 
Theodore A. Boyce, Esquire 
2648 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, VA 23452 
159-8 4t 4-17 VB 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 21st day of March, 
1985. 

Linda E. Martin, Plaintiff, 
against Sharon D. Martin, 
Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
This object of this suit is for 
t^e said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce from the bonds of 
matrimony from the said defen- 
dant, upon the grounds of six 
months separation. And an af- 
fidavit Having been made and 
filed that the defendant is not a 
resident of the State of Virginia, 
the last known post office ad- 
dress being: AMSl, North 
Island, San Diego, California, it 
is ordered that he do appear on or 
before the 1 3th of May, 1985, 
and do what may be necessary to 
protect his interest in this suit. It 
is further Ordered that a copy of 
this Order be published once each 
week for four successive weeks in 
the Virginia Beach Sun, a 
newspaper of general circulation 
in this city. 
A Copy Teste: 
J. Curtis fruit. Clerk 
By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 
Leslie R. Watson, Esquire 
228 N. Lynnhaven Road, 
Suite 101 

Virginia Beach, VA 23452 
159-74t4-17VB 

Take notice, that on April 13, 
1985, at 10:00 o'clock a.m., at 
the premises oL 4753 Virginia 
Beach Blvd., Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, 23462, the undersigned 
will se|l at public auction, for 
cash only, reserving the right to 
bid, the following motor vehicle: 

1977 Ford Granada, Serial 
#7E82L 173687 
Pembroke Auto Sales 
163-16 It 4-10 VB 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 18th day of March, 
1985. 

Mary E. Saliby, Plaintiff, against 
Byron A. Saliby, Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
This object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of a one year 



LEGAL NOTICE 
TAKE NOTICE that on April 
11, 1985 at 10:00 A.M. at the 
premises of Tidewater Imports, 
Inc., DBA Hall Pontiac GMC 
Honda, Inc., 3152 Virginia Beach 
Boulevard, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, 23452 the undersigned 
will sell at public auction, for 
East cash^ reserving w»t& -itself the 
right to bid, the following motor 
vehicles: 

1977 Honda Accord, Serial 
#SJE 2057964. 

1984 Renault Encore, Serial 
#IXMDC9302EK 194269. 
Tidewater Imports, Inc., 



separation pursuant to Section 
a).9I of the Code of Virginia, 
1950, as amended. And an af- 
fidavit having been made and 
filed that the defendant is not a 
resident of the State of Virginia, 
the last known post office ad- 
dress being: 38 Livingston Place, 
Bridgeport, Connecticut, 06610, 
it is ordered that he do appear on 
or before the 9th of May, 1985, 
and do what may be necessary to 
protect bis interestin thi* suit. 4t 
is further Ordered that a copy of 
this Order be published once each 
week for four successive weeks in 
the Virginia Beach Sun, a 
newspaper of general circulation 
in this city. 
A Copy-Teste: 



J. Curtis fruit. Clerk 

By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 

Richard F. Broudy 

232 Pembroke One Bldg. 

281 Independence Blvd. 

Virginia Beach, VA 23462 

157^8 4t 4-17 VB 

VIRGINIA: In the Clerk's Office 

of the Circuit Court of the City 

of Virginia Beach on the 15th day 

of March, 1985 

Olivia M. Reid, and 

United Virginia Bank, Trustee, 

Plaintiffs, 

V. 

C. Wallace Smith, Jr., et al.. 
Defendants. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit is to 
quiet title to and establish title by 
adverse possession in plaintiffs to 
a certain parcel of land in the 
City of Virginia Beach, Virginia, 
which is a part of a larger tract of 
approximately 110 acres bounded 
on the north by the Norfolk 
Southern right-of-way, on the 
east by the land of others and by 
Pritchard Road, on the south by 
the land of others and by South 
Lynnhaven Road (it fronting ap- 
proximately 162 feet on South 
Lynnhaven Road), and on the 
west by the land of others, being 
the area known as Princess Anne 
Plaza. Most of the larger tract 
was conveyed to William S. Reid 
and Olivia M. Reid, husband and 
wife, by deed of C. C. Gallimore, 
et ux., dated July 26, 1947 
recorded in the Office of the 
Clerk of the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia BeacH, Virginia 
in Deed Book 246, at page 75. 
The smaller parcel, which is the 
subject of this suit, is a portion of 
a 32 acre tract the whole of which 
may or may not have been con- 
veyed to C. C. Gallimore by deed 
of C. H. Smith, et al., dated 
December 23, 1941, recorded in 
said Clerk's Office in Deed Book 
227, at page 424. 

An Affidavit having been 
made and filed that Sara Rawles 
Hudgins, C. Wallace Smith, Jr. 
and Mary Cleaves Stenhouse 
Smith are not residients of the 
Commonwealth of Virginia and 
that the names and post office 
addresses of the heirs, devisees 
and successors in title of John R. 
Smith, Surry T. Smith, Pearl 
Smith Rawles. C. Wallace 
Smith, John Davis Smith, 
Clarence H. Smith and Emory 
Parker Smith, who are not other- 
wise named as defendants, if any 
such there be, are unknown; 

lit is ORDERED that each of 
the foregoing named persons and 
parties who are unknown appear 
on or before the 6th day of May, 
1985, and do whatever is 
necessary to protect their interest 
in said land. 

It is further ORDERED that 
the foregoing portion of this Or- 
der of Publication be published 
once a week for four successive 
weeks in the Virginia Beach Sun, 
a newspaper of general cir- 
culation in the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia. 
J. Curtis Fruit 

Clerk of the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach, Virginia 
By: Pattie K. Bennett ~ 

Deputy Clerk 
I ask for this: 

Williams, Worrell, Kelly & 
Greer, P.C. 

600 United Virginia Bank 
Building 

Five Main Plaza East 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

157-17 4t 4-17 VB 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 14th day of March, 
1985. 

Giorgio Farina, Plaintiff, against 
Lynn Marie Wasson Farina, 
Defendant. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

This object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of one year 



J. Curtis Fruit, Clerk 
By Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 
Howard James Marx 
Suite 500, Pembroke Five 
Virginia Beach, VA 23462 

1 57- 10 4t 4- 10 VB 



PUBLIC NOTICE I 

Virginia Beach City Council will.i 
on April 15, 1985, 2:00 P.M.,:; 
CONSIDER AN AMENDMENT-: 
to deed restrictions imposed uponj 
a change of zoning in the ap-;; 
plication of Corporate Designs,; 
Ltd., August 8, 1978. J 

Ruth Hodges Smith, CMC . 

City Clerk ? 

161-122t4-10VB 5 



VIRGINIA: In the Clerk's Office^ 
of the Circuit Court of the City- 
of Virginia Beach, on the 28thi 
day of March, 1985. ; 

In re: Adoption of Patrick Ben^ 
jamin Kuglen' Rahtz i 

By: Kathlee Mary Uberti an(| 
William Jude Ubertia ^ 

Petitioners J 

To: John Franklin Rahtz | 

2605 Severnce #100 s 

Los Angeles, California 90007 



separation. And an affidavit 
having been made and filed that 
the defendant's address is 
unknown, the last known post 
office address being 190 
Sebastian Drive, Apartment 203, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, (Plain- 
tiff's attorney has exercised due 
diligence in attempting to locate 
defendant), it is ordered that she 
do appear on or before the 6th of 
May, 1985, and do what may be 
necessary to protect her interest 
in this suit. It is further Ordered 
that a copy of this Order be 
published once each week for 
four successive weeks in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a newspaper 
of general circulation in this city. 
A Copy Teste: 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION | 

This day came Kathleen Marj^ 
Uberti and William Jude Uberti,; 
Petitioners, and represented thaS 
the objects of this proceeding is^ 
to effect the adoption of the" 
above named infant Patrick Ben- 
jamin Kuglen' Rahtz, by; 
Kathleen Mary Uberti and 
William Jude Uberti. husband 
and wife, and affidavit having 
been made and filed that John 
Franklin Rahtz, a natural parent 
of said child, is a non-resident of 
the State of Virginia, the last 
known post office address being: 
2605 Severnce #100, Los Angeles, 
California 90007. 

It is therefore Ordered that the 
said John Franklin Rahtz appear 
before this Court within ten (10) 
days after publication of this Or- 
der and indicate his attitude 
toward the proposed adoption,' 
or otherwise do what is necessary 
to protect his interest in this mat- 
ter. 

It is further ORDEREDahat a 
copy of this Order be publish^ 
once each week for four suc' 
cessive weeks in the Virginia 
Beach Sun, a newspaper of 
general circulation in this cityi 
A Copy Teste: 
J. Curtis Fruit, Clerk 
By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 
Roland W. Dodson, p.q. 
Attorney at Law 
P. O. Box 9 

Portsmouth, Virginia 23705-0009 
161-19 4t 4-24 VB 

Virginia: In the Clerk's Office 
of the Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach, on the 2nd day 
of April, 1985. 

In re: Adoption of Jason Allen 
Nobles and Name Change to 
Jason Allen Owens 
By: Terrance Jackson Owens and 
Kim Nobles Owens, Husband 
and Wife 

To: Garth C. Propst 
5573 Aurora Drive 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 23455 
— ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

This day came Terrance 
Jackson Owens and Kim Nobles 
Owens, Petitioners, and 
represented that the object of this 
proceeding is to effect the adop- 
tion of the above named infant 
Jason Allen wibles, by Terrance 
Jackson Owens\nd Kim Nobles 
Owens, husband and wife, and 
affidavit having been made and 
filed that Garth C. Propst, a 
natural parent of said child, the 
last known post office address 
being: 5573 Aurora Drive, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 23455; 
and that due diligence has been 
used by or in behalf of the 
Petitioners to ascertain the 
location of said natural parent, 
without effect. 

It is therefore Ordered that the 
said Garth C. Propst appear 



before this Court within ten (10) 
days after publication of this Or- 
der and indicate his attitude 
toward the proposed adoption, ' 
or otherwise do what is necessary 
to protect his interest in this mat- 
ter. 

It is further Ordered that a 
copy of this Order be published 
once each week for four suc- 
cessive weeks in the Virginia 
Beach Sun, a newspaper of 

general ciretriation in this city, ,^ — 

A Copy Teste: 
J. Curtis Fruit, Clerk 
By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 
James R. McKenry, p.q. 
1072 Laskin Road, Suite 101 
Virginia Beach, VA 2345 1 
163-5 4t 5-1 VB 



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PERSONAL 
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there can be NO refunds and NO chances. 

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AIMTIOUES 



CHILD CARE 



ECHOES OF TIME • Antiques and Vin- 
tage clothes. 237 First Colonial Road at 
Virginia Beach Boulevard, 428-2332. 4i 5-i 

BLACK SWAN • Antiques and collec- 
tables bought and sold. Herb Jones prin- 
ts. Visa. Villiage St., across from Church- 
land Ubrarv. Wed-Sat. 484-848S. n s-is 



APPLIANCES 



FREEZER • Natpac heavy duty, in good 
condition. Call 855-1868. 4i4-io 

FREEZER - Admiral, 15.2 cu. ft., tike 
new, $250 or best offer. Call 587-8125. 

414-10 



APARTMENTS 



THE PINES OF GREEN RUN - Virginia 
Beach. Rent includes heat and hot water, 
wtf to wall «arpeting, a' dishwasher, gar- 
bage disposal. One and two bedroom 
apartments and two bedroom 
townhouses, for immediate occupancy. 
468-2000. An Adult Community. tm 



AUTOS 



BMW • '75 2002 to a good home! Pastel 
blue-new paint, sun roof with deflector, 
new stereo and speakers. Driven daily by 
BMW club officer. Thoughtfully 
upgraded too much to list. A great carl. 

488-0030. iifoo 

19M PLYMOUTH COUPE - Good con- 
dition. Running flathead engine. Asking 
$1700 negotiable. Call Sherry 495-3622. 

■ H4-I7 

PONTIAC - '79 Bonneville Brougham, 4 
door, 350 auto, power steering, brakes, 
windows, trunk, locks, power slant 
60/40, rear defogger, tilt wheel, 65,000 
miles, well cared for. Must see. S4450, 

481-1562. Mil 

75 CHEVY IMPALA • Air condition, 
power steering and brakes^ mechanically 
sound. New muffler and tires, $850. 427- 

5993. 414-10 

BUICK - 1982 Skylark, 4 cylinder, 4 door, 
automatic, air, cruise, power steering and 
brakes. AM-FM stereo cassette. Excellent 
condition. $4700. 499^342. 4i4-io 

DATSUN 310 GX 11 - Five speed, 4- 
' wheel drive, AM/FM cassette stereo. Ex- 
cellent condition. Asking $3400. Call 468- 

0333. 414-10 

CORVETTE S2 • Custom paint, im- 
maculate, 15,000 miles, garage kept. 
$17,500. Call 495-8553. 2i3^ 

"71 CHALLENGER • 400 race engine, 
not street legal, $1200. Call 428-8512. 

414-17 

CHESAPEAKE RESIDENT in used car 
business wants your patronage for down 
home deals. Call Jim Dolby today 855- 
<811.DMV5164. 414-4 

fORO '70 LTD - Sution Wagon 63,000 
original mUes, air, good transportation. 
$600w best offer. Call 399-0043. 113-27 
1977 CADILLAC BIARTTZ - Excellent 
shape, only 27,000 miles. I owner. Black 
exterior with black interior. Astro Roof. 
Many extras, fully loaded. $6500. 467- 

um. ju^ 

1973 FOR PINTO PARTS - 1600 cc 
engine alternator, Y«k A-C engine alter- 
nator, York A-C front seats, new battery, 
regulator, two new tires, new starter and 
morel! Make offer, need to sell. Call 

B<m! 467-3625. 4H-27 

79 CHEVY IMPALA - Air condition, 
. power steering and brakes mechanically 
sound. New muffler and tires, 428-5993. 

41 4-3 

GOVERNMENT SUPRPLUS CARS and 

trucks under $100. Now availaUe in your 
area. Call 1-619-569-0242. 413-27 



GREENBRIER - Full time my home. 
Lots of TLC, references, 547-4357. it 4-i7 

CHILD CARE - Will care for toddlers 
and up, Dunedin-Churchland area. 484- 

4882. 413-1 

BABYSITTING - A registered nurse will 
do babysitting in her Carper/Green Run 

area home. Call 467-7436. 214-17 

CHILD CARE • Experienced mom will 
provide developmental program and TLC 
for your child in my Virginia Beach home. 
Meals and snacks, 6-6, references 

available. Call 495-8886. 214-17 

BABYSITTER - In my Chesapeake 
home, 24 hours. References, USDA ap- 

proved. Call 543-1 124. 4i3-i 

CHILD CARE - Experienced my home, 
USDA approved, reasonable rates. Infan- 
ts, toddlers and preschoolers. Pembroke 
arw- Call 498-8a30. . , , 41 ♦-JO 

CHRISTIAN MOM will babysit one - my 
home. Pembroke Mall area. $25 a week. 

Call Pat 499-6858. ii4.io 

BABYSITTING - In my Deep Creek area 
home, Raintree subdivision, any age, day 
or night. Call 487-6108. 4U-i 

BABYSIT - Highland-Biltmore, hourly 
or weekly, 6:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Newborn 
and uyp. Experienced, meals. 393-4471. 

415-1 

ASTROLOGY CLASSES • To begin May 
2, for details and registration, call Vicki 

Greene, 463-6817. 4t50 

CHILD CARE - In my home, Witchduck 
area of Virginia Beach. Any age. 

Reasonable. Call 497-101 1 . 4u-io 

BABYSrr IN MY HOME • Mom of 2 
weekdays, weekends or drop-ins. Full 
time. Near Amphib Base. 460-2097, 587- 

5796. 414-10 

BABYSITTING - My home Timberlake 
area, anytime. Very reasonable. Call 495- 

2160. 41410 

BABYSITTING - Medically oriented 
mother of 2 will care for your child in my 
witchduck/Newtown Road home. Any 
age, flexible hours, fenced yard and play 

area. 490-9138. 414-10 

CHILD CARE - Experienced my home, 
USDA approved, reasonable rates. Infan- 
ts, toddlers and preschoolers. Pembroke 

area. Call 496-1936. 4i4-io 

BABYSIT - Baker Road and Newtown 
Road. Will babysit infants and up. TLC. 

Monday-Friday, 497-2035. 4t4^ 

NORFOLK HIGHLANl^ ■ Child Care 
in my homne, infants to 4 years. Ex- 
perienced mother . 424-5 149. 21 3 27 

ROSfMONT FOREST • I will babysit 
your children in my home. Loving 
mother. Christian atmosphere. All ages 
467-5026. 213-27 



DOCS 



WEIMARANER - Male - has lots of love 
to give to loving family. Housebroken. 
Championship bloodlines. 424-0959. 11 4-3 

COCKER SPANIEL PUPS - AKC pup- 
pies, $200. 1 -242-4237. 4i5-i 

POODLES - Standard Champion Sire, #1 
USA 1982 Champion Dame, partially 
traiiiei.WJD. 282-1411, r-lTlMWr 



4t4-24 



1972 VW SUPER BEETLE - Good con- 
dttMMi - runs well rebuilt en^ne. New 
brakes, new muffler. Call 427-5993. 4i 4-3 



FARM EQUIPMENT 



BOATS 



TO PLACE CLASSIFIED 
ADS, CALL 547-4571 



PETS 



RABBITS - Raise rabbits for fun or 
profit. New Zealand Whites and Califor- 
nias. 485-2313. 4iM 

COCK-A-TOOS - Goffm, $700 for pair, 
not sold separately, or best offer. 425- 

nOft 414-10 



VirtiniB Beach Sun, A pril 10, 1985 11 
$$CAMI$$ 

PmU for AirtiqMSf Md 



FOR SALE 



HOME IMPROVEMENT 

. 




RENTALS 



COSMETICS ■ Mary Kay 'A price sale, 
large inventory. Great Mother's Day gif- 
ts. 464-4920. 4H-i 

WEDDING BANDS • His and hers two- 
tone gole, never used. $220. Call Lynn at 

489-7666. 4iM 

ANTRON CARPET and padding - Ex- 
cellent condition. Amber browns. 
Measures 10 ft x 10 ft. 9 inches, 20 ft x 12 
ft. Grooved design, purchased at $600. 
Asking $300 or best offer. Call 481-4073 
anytime. 2i4-i7 

NEW 1989 HORSE TRAILERS - SUr- 
ting at $2195. New and used trailers in 
stock. Call 421 -9020. 4i4-24 

POOL TABLE - American Billard 8' with 
r solid slate table. All accessories. $450. 

547-0044. u±) 

GOLF CLUBS • Mens, Golden Rams 11 
irons and putter 1, 3, 4, 5 wood. Probag 
and head covers. Never used $800, 588- 

2540. 414-24 

ABOVE GROUND SWIMMING POOL 

Buy limited time only. Big new leftover 
1984 family size pool including deck, fen- 
ce, filter and warranty. $999. Installation 
and financing available. 1-800-533-4077. 

414-4 

WEDDING DRESS - Cleaned and 
preserved. Dress length veil. With full 
slip. All three for $250. Negotiable., Will 
sell seperate. 547-1698. No calls after 9 

p.m. 414-17 

CABBAGE PATCH DOLL CLOtHES 

for boys, girls and preemies, $7 a set. 'Lit- 
tle Creek. Call 464-1802. 214-3 



PRESTIGE COATINGS • Interior and 
exterior custom painting. Licensed-bon- 
ded-insured. Guaranteed quality work. 
Excellent references. Days 498-4302, 

eveninas 486-8047. 4i4.4 



HOMES FOR SALE 



AUSTRALIAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES ■ 

NSD registered, all colors available, ready 
for Easter. Ask for Sherri, 919435-6285. 

414-24 

CHINESE SHAR PEI PUPPIES - Ex- 

Mllent quality, very wrinkled, also stud 

service. 703-987-8642. 4i4-io 

MUVIER DES FLANDRES PUPPIES 

AKC, 10 weeks old. Both parents on 
premises. $500. 421-3632. 4t 4 lo 



17W FOOT BROWNING Bow Rider and 
trailer. No engine, all guages and itmiag. 
New MaU, extra parU,463.*924. 4i4-io 



ESTATE OF ROBERT A. NEWMAN • 

Rin-Ran Rt. 1, Box 115 ^mont, Virginia 
22937. MAW Dryer, «0 buschels 
$12,000. New Ideal Unisystem 1108, new 
with shelter, 4 row corn head, $17,500, 18 
ptecm equipment for com. Call after 6 
p.m. 804-286-2467. • 113-27 



FURNITURE 



SOFA - French Provincal, light colored 
tapestry, matching chair in burnt orange 
velour. Also blue bedroom chair and 
decorative table. Also 19" Television, 
black sind white Zenith with stand, best 
offer. 467-5088. 499-1452. 4i4-i7 

TWO TWIN SIZE foam mattresses $20. 
Two sets twin head and footboards, rails 
and slats included $40 for both sets. Twin 
mattress and boxspring in excellent con- 
dition $50. Like new love seat $55. Doube 
bed frame $10. Call 545-4176. 2i3-27 

DINING ROOM SET - Genuine hand- 
crafted Rosewood. Imported from China, 
good condition, $9000. Call 440^82. 

414-24 

DINING ROOM table and sideboard with 
four chairs. Excellent condition. Walnut, 
excellent condition. $250, negotiable. Call 

480-2542. 414-24 

BAR - Teak with brass foot rail and inlaid 
marble top. Perfect condition. $450 or 

best offer. 467-6016. 414-24 

TWIN SIZE WHFTE MATES BED with 
mattress and Bunky Board. Good con- 

dition, $100. Call 421-7636. 4i«7 

10,000 SQ. FT. OF OAK and Walnut 
furniture. Also Oriental porcelain and 
oriental furniture. Open seven days 10-5. 
1804 Granby St. 625-91 19. Dealer. 4i 
PEDESTAL WATERBED - Full size 
with heater. No bag, $60. 480-4346. 

414-3 



GREAT NECK MEADOWS - Year old, 
four bedroom, three full baths. Treed 
corner lot. Fireplace, deck, many extras. 
Assumable loan. Call owner at 481-1648. 

414-10 

,gCEAN PARK - $112,000, $4000 and 
assume on three bedroom, 2!^ bath, 
1600 square feet, fireplace, Jennair, 
microwave, walk to beach, 464-0219. 21 4-3 
LAKE PLACID • By owner, $4500 and 
assume. Two bedroom, 1 bath, large kit- 
chen, garage 1 ^ years old. Call 427-2012. 

4I4.I7 

XEMPSVILLE - $14,000 and assume 
$879 PITl. Three bedroom, 2>/i bath, 
garage, many extras. No agents. 

Available June 1, 467-4889. 4i4-i7 

CHIMNEY HILL • Sparkling three 
bedroom, 2W bath. Townhome, with 
deck, fireplace, $4000 to assume 121^% 

VA. Call 340-6032. 214-3 

NORFOLK HIGHLANDS • Remodeled 2 
bedroom, 1 bath brick ranch, central air, 
large den, fireplace and vVoodstove, many 
extras; $52,000. 1301 Hawthorne Dr. 424- 

2274. 414^17 

GOVERNMENT HOMES from $1 (U 
repair). Also delinquent tax property. 
Call 805-687-6000 Ext. GH-5074 for in- 
formation; 414-17 

CHESAPEAKE - Priced below market 
value. Excellent investment property in- 
cludes starter home and a lovely town- 
house. Also available is a spacious four 
bedroom brick rancer with garage in 
aearfield. Assumable FHA loan. Call 
547-8770 for more information. 21 4-10 



GREENBRIER - One year old, 3 
bedroom townhouse, 1 W bath, eat-in kit- 
chen, family room, w/fireplace, privacy 
fence.$550. Call 547-8004. 4.4-17 

DISNEY WORLD DELUXE furnished 
condo, sleeps 6-8, all resort amenities. 
Shuttle Disney World - Sea World 
available. May 18-June 1, 1 week or 2. 

Call 397-0994. 4i4-24 

FAIRFIELD • Brand new condo, two 
master bedrooms, 2'A baths, washer, 
dryer hookup, fenced patio, fireplace, 
storage, no pets. $550 per month. 495- 
8434 immediate occupancy. 114-10 

SOUTH NORFOLK - Zoned B-1 1,976 
square feet. Comer lot, $500 per month, 
utilities not included. 545-9200. 41 s-i 



ChlMi,^^«<taU«s md 
•Id toys, tool 

We will buy I piece or a 

houseful. 

Call day or night, 485-4659 



USED TV'S 
Non-v^orklng, Cheap 

TV^HOP 

I S68 Horv'e^ Avenue 

Norfolk, VA 

857-1166 



r 



ROOMS 



FREE ROOM AND BOARD to non- 
drinking, non-smoking elderly lady in 
good health to simply be companion to 
another elderly lady in nice Norfolk 

home. Call 853^4661. ifn 

BIRCHWOOD - Furnished room for 
rent, utilities, linens etc. Washer-dryer, 
kitchen priviledges, $250, 486-2092 after 

6. My± 

INDIAN RIVEai • Furnished rodin, home 
privileges, cable TV, washer and dryer; 
$275 month or $75 weekly, includes all 
420-5716. 214-3 

PORT NORFOLK • Room for mature 
working person. Kitchen privileges, all 
utilities included $200 per month. 
References required. Call 397-5179, leave 
message. 4t4-i7. 



SOI IHSIDI 
SINC.I IS 



Latest National Craze 
Is Now In Tidewater 

Call for Details 
Vi Price Specials 



4X4-5760 



RESORT PROPERTY SALE I 



INDIAN COVE CAMPING - Charter 
membership, owner transfers in June, 
must sell, take over payments, $128.71, 
340-0262. 41 SI 



% 



MOTORCYCLES 



SERVICES 



GEORGITOWN 
POINT 

Home site\ for sale 

for 

People Planning 

Homes d Custom 

Builders 

SALKSOFFICK 

333 Providence Rd. 

CALL 464-9317 



19S0 HONDA XL \%S-S - Street/Off 
Road, 2600 miles, $500. 498-4264. 2i 41 7 

HONDA 82 MOTORCYCLE - 650 Night 
Hawk. Blue 3,700 miles. Excellent con- 
dition. $1700. 588-1512. 414.24 



MUSIC LESSONS 



VOICE LESSONS - Intermediate through 
advanced levels. Douglas Crowder, call 
464-2585. \ 4i4-io 

GUTTAR INSTRUCTION - By areas top 
lock-blues guitarist. All levels welcome. 
QUI 637-7440. ■"■■ «i»i 

PIANO, GUITAR A BASS LESSONS - 

Call Peele and Tollison Piano, 5312 Bldg. 
A., VirgiiUa Beach Blvd., 490-1653. 4H-i 

ORGAN LESSONS • Call 495-0687. 
$7.50'/i hour. Ask for Nancv. 4i 4-io 



MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 



SAXAPHONE - 

cellent condition, 
4804429. 



Selmer Baritone Ex- 
$1000 or best offer. 

414-17 



HELP WANTED 



LIVE-IN COMPANION WANTED ■ 

Private room and bath. $30 a week, must 
drive. References needed. Call 484-1016. 

114-10 

CAMPGROUND belp wanted • Spring 
and Summer applications now being ac- 
cepted for our registration desk , stores, 
swimming pools, maintenance, outside 
grounds and recreational facilities. Apply 
between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Monday- 
Thursday, Holiday Travel Park, 1075 
General Booth Blvd., Va. Beach or Call 
4 25-0249. Ifn 

SALES - Attention Multi level 
idistributors. Potential earnings $5,000 
and up per month. New four month old 
company, excellent accepted products. 
Truly ground floor. 340-7005 evenings. 

414-24 



HOME IMPROVEMENT 



CONCRETE WORK - Uw prices, free 
estimates. Call 627-7093. 4is-i 

BATHROOM REMODEUNG • Rotted 
floors, walls, ceilings, tubs, enclosures, 
etc. Quality work. 420-6805. 4i4-i7 

PAINTING - Interior, exterior, quality 
work, free estimates. Circumstantial, 
senior citizens and winter discounts. Call 
Mike. 480-4031. iii± 

AMERICAN QUALITY CBlcrpriics - 

Building, siding- and remodeling 
specialists. Licensed, insured, superior 
workmanship. 583-7771. Call us, you'll 
be glad you did! 415-1 

ALL MASONS CHIMNEY and Roofing 
Co. - Ch imneys clean ed and r epaired. 
Also roofing service. End of season 
special; one story, $30; two story, $35. 
855-5295. 4.4-10 

GUTTERS CLEANED and repaired. 
Specialize in roof repair and also new 
roofs. All Seasons Roofing. 855-5295. 

414-17 

LARATTA'S ELECTRIC - Quality work 
by a master electrician. Residential- 
Commercial-lnstallation and repairs. 
Lar^ and small jobs >vela>me. Call Jim 
at 487-4556 for your next job. 4i4-i7 

MARVIN ooiN HOME nms^raiBm 

Residential Commercial, low overhead 
cuts cost. Work guaranteed, 16 years ex- 
perience. Free gas grill drawing! Call 482- 

5655. 414-17 

A-1 ADDITIONS AND RHMODELING 
Garage Conversions, custom decks, 
reimirs, etc. Sprayed textured ceiling, 
etc. Call 420-6W5. 4i4-i7 



ORGAN - Baldwin, two manuals with 
bench. Excellent condition. $300. 495- 

5607. 414-17 

GUTTAR - Gibson, ES-335TD double cut 
away, hollow body, dual, Humbucking 
pickups, dark brown with hard shell case, 

461-4770. 414-3 

KIMBALL SUPERSTAR H ORGAN - 
Excellent condition, comes with five 
books. $1000. Sofa and loveseat, blue. 
Good condition, $300. 490-7616. 11 4-10 

GUTTAR - B.C. Rich^NJ series, six string 
^eetflc, Iremelo bar, case like new con- 

dition, $375, 547-4640. 4i4-i7 

ORGAN - Kimball Mariner, like new. 
Great entertainment. Must sell. Call 486- 
8499 anytime. $2100 or best offer. 4i4-i7 

PIANO - Yamaha Baby Grand, G3, 
American Walnut, new cost $11,790, 
sacrifice $6500, 486-5232. 4i4-2« 

ORGAN - Lowery. MX-1. Paid new 
$24,000. Must sacrifice. $12,500. Will 
consider trade. 474-0288. 4i4-io 

BABY GRAND PIANO • 6' long, 3 year, 
old. Excellent condition. German bulk - 
will take smaller piano as part of cost. 
$4000. Call 547-4574 for info. if; 

VA. BEACH GUITAR CENTER - 

Guitars/ Amplifiers/Strings and all ac- . 
cessories. Repairs and customizing. Stop 
in and look at us today. 473-9787, 5312 
Bldg. C, Virginia Beach, next to Haynes. 

Ifn 



CARSPARKLE CAR POLISHING - 

Quality wash and polish service at your 
home or work. Interiors vacuumed, 
claned, champooed. Rates from $25 com- 
plete, call 547-2820 it; 

CARPET CLEANING - Four rooms $3S, 
two rooms, $25. Eari Williams. 487-6022 

or 487-4234. 414-27 

KLEEN SWEEP CHIMNEY Services 
Spring Cleaning Time is here. Cleaning- 
Repair-Caps installed. Free inspectons - 
Senior Citizens Discount. Phone quotes. 

488-8196. *±?« 

VIDEO • Transfer your home movies and 
slides to video tapes. For free cstinwta, 
call Allied Video Services, 424-9757. m iv 

HOUSECLEANING - Any day, move in 
and out. Reasonable, good referenos. 
Call 340-4644. *>iv 

DISC JOCKEY with great personality 
and excellent music. Available now for 
parties, receptions, special events. DJ 
Paul. 583-9062. *J-27. 



QUALfTY HOUSE CLEANING Ser- 
vices - Spring cleaning at reasonable rates. 
YOU SAY IT WE DO IT. Weekly - bi- 
weekly, seasonable move-outs and move 
ins. Mrs. Wilson 399-5179, 393-0030. 

413-27 

CLEANING - Carpets, furniture, win- 
dows. Complete janitorial service for 
residential and commercial. We also Scot- 
chguard. Exterminating also offered. Call 
490-8745. *»d 

NURSES AIDE - For dderly person. 
Hours 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. $5 per hour. Good 
references. Call 399-0759. ««H 

QUALITY HOUSE CLEANING Ser- 
vices - Spring cleaning at reasonable rates. 
You say it we do it. Weekly - bi-weekly, 
seasonable, move-outs and move ins. 
Mrs. Wilson 399-5179, 393-0030. 4i5-i 

NURSES AIDE - For elderly person. 
Hours 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. $5 per hour. Good 
references. CaM 399-0759. *« 

LARATTA'S BLECTRIC - Quality woH? 
by a master electrician. Residential- 
Commercial. Installation and repairs. 
Large and small jobs welcome. Call Jim 
at 487-4536 tot your next job. 41 «-i7 




• MpnM I 

Avaitabl«ac Chesapeake Southern Sutes, 
1 764 S. Military Highway 



_! 



"Opportunity availabk in sales 
and management; average 
taKome for sales representaaves 
ito excess of ^5,000. 




Contact Larry R. Coley for 

confidential interview at 

490-1947. 



TAX SERVICE 



INCOME TAX AND ACCOUNTING • 

Business or personal. Average cost of 
long form federal and state itemized 
deductions - $40. Corner of Virginia 
Beach Blvd. and Rosemont Road. 463- 
6608. su-i?. 



TRUCKS 



V — . ■ 

1971 CHEVY LUV TRUCK • With cap. 
N<eds some repair $1000, r^otiable. Call 
463-6419 after 5. 2i4j7 

1971 CHEVROLET PICKUP - 6 cylinder 
AM/FM Cassette, radio, PS, shift, very 
good condition, 51,000 miles, S269S. 
Camper shell, 340-6379. 41 4.14 



WANTED 



BUYING COINS, Gold and silvcer. Nor- 
view Coin Shop. 42 Southern Shopping 
Center, Norfolk, 853-81 18. 414-17 



PERSONALS 



LEARN THE TREMENDOUS 

possibilities of your own mind. Explore 
that mystical world within you. Send for 
free booklet The Mystery of Life that ex- 
^InsTiow you caiTmasienlie everyday 
problems of life and find happiness. Ad- 
dress: Scribe S.E.C., Rosicrucion order 
(AMORC) San Jose, Cal. 95191 USA. 

414-10 

»XX)ND MORTAGE LOANS - A. 

{Hirpose. Guarantee. 24 hour approval 
with efficient equity. Bad credit no 
problon. Applications by phone. Call 
now. First Colonial Mortgage. 428-0511, 
evenings. 487-7286. 4i4^ 

ANYONE KNOWING the whereabouts 
of R. P. and Dorothy C. Sidwell formally 
of 4401 Columbia Street, PorU., VA. 



STEP UP! Getanewcsnerasa 

PROFESSIONAL TRUCK DRIVER 

CaU the #1 School 

CHARLOTTE DIESEL 
DRIVING SCHOOL 

•Train full or Toll Free 1-800-438-7714 

P^-time H.O. Rt. 1 , Concord, NC 

• Job PlMcment 
Assiitaiice 




pToiecall me COLLECT at 813-675-4597 
« write to State Wide Insurance, P. O. 
Box 1317 U Bell, Florida, 33935 atten- 
ii«i Lori McMillen. VERY URGENT!! 

_ 41410 

TRIXE'S STILL TIME to take inches 
off or put some on before swim suit 
seaMM). No calorie counting. Call now! 
468-0701 414.17 



SPECIAL 

SPRING CAHLE ROUND-UP 

SALE 

Southampton Stock Yard, Inc 
Courtland, Virginia 

April 16 



All Itindc of cattio will b« rocoivod from 7 a.m. until 4 p.m. 

SALE BEGINS AT 7 PRU 




MM 



12 Virginia Beach Sun, April 10, 1985 

Schools credit union 
offering scholarships 



VIRGINIA BEACH— The 
Virginia Beach Schools Federal 
Credit Union has established a 
$2,500 scholarship fund for 
students in the school division 
who are members of the VBSF- 
CU. There are two scholarship 
categories — college and enrich- 
ment programs. 

Eligible students may apply for 
one of two $500 college scholar- 
ships. Students seeking financial 
help to enroll in enrichment 
programs may apply for a credit 
union scholarship which will pay 
one-third to the full amount of 
the program, up to $150. The 
credit union has set aside $1,500 
for enrichment scholarships. 

College scholarships will be 
awarded by the end of the school 
year; deadline for applications is 
Monday, April 15. Enrichment 



program scholarships will be 
awarded as needed, until the 
$1,500 is exhausted.. 

Applicants will be selected on 
the basis of financial need and 
academic ability or standing. A 
commitee will review an ap- 
plication after all paperwork has 
been completed and submitted. It 
is the responsibility of the ap- 
plicant to see that all forms and 
school transcripts are received in 
the credit union office by the 
deadline date. 

Application forms are 
available through the credit 
union's main office: Suite 208, 
Beacon Building, 4565 Virginia 
Beach Boulevard, Virginia 
Beach, Virginia 23462. 
Telephone 499-8959 for ad- 
ditional information. 



Council speaks out 
on Route 58 issue 



VIRGINIA BEACH— City 
Council has added its voice to the 
efforts to improve U.S. Route 58. 

In a resolution adopted last 
week. Council asks that im- 
mediate action be taken to im- 
prove the road east of Emporia to 
a four-lane divided highway 
utilizing State primary funds. 

U.S. Route 58 between Em- 
poria and Virginia Beach is the 
main east-west artery in southside 
Virginia and also the main route 



from Norfolk to southern 
Virginia and for people traveling 
to Virginia Beach. 

During the past year there have 
been 70 accidents on the road- 
way, in two of which a total of 
ten people were killed. 

The resolution was adopted in 
response to a request from 
Greensville County. 

The road consists of two lanes 
between Courtland and Emporia. 



Bard's Companions holdpotluck dinner 



The Virginia Beach Depar- 
tment of Parks and Recreation 
will be sponsoring the 
Shakespeare-By-The Sea Festival's 
Bard's Companions potluck din- 
ner on April 12, at 6:30 p.m. at 

the Virginia Beach Recreation 
Center-Bow Creek, located at 
3427 Club House Road off 
Rosemont Road. After dinner 



there will be a short business 
meeting and special committees 
will meet. 

The Bard's Companions are 
the volunteer support group of 
the annual Virginia Beach 
Shakespeare Festival, which is 
held in August at the Pavilion. 

For more information, Sun 
readers should call Henry de 
Shields at 467-4884. 




Virginia Beach natives 
compete for longwood 

FARMVILLE, VA— Kellie Jordan and Angela Hill of Virginia 
Beacli were members of the Longwod College women's baslietball team 
this winter. Jordan, a S'lO" junior forward played in 19 games during 
the season. She grabbed a total of 23 rebounds and averaged 2.1 points 
per game. A graduate of Kempsville High School, Jordan competed in 
basketball and softball. During her high school basketball career, she 
was named the Most Valuable Player in 1979, All-Division honorable 
mention in 1980, and Rhode Island All-Division team in 1981. A 
physical education major at Longwood, KeJIie Jordan is the daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. James F. Jordan. 

Hill, a 5'8" freshman guard, played in 17 games during the season. 
She shot 65 percent from the free throw line and averaged 1.4 points 
per game. A graduate of Bayside High school, Hill was named the Most 
Valuable Player in 1984 and selected First Team All-Beach in 1983-84. 
A mathematics and computer science major at Longwood, Angela Hill 
is the daughter of Ganeva Bland of Virginia Beach. 



Potential danger 
stressed by stats 



ConliMcdrronpagct 

The safety of Sandbridge 
residents and tourists who come 
to the beach is also at stake. 
Sandbridge, a barrier island bor- 
dered to the east by the Atlantic 
Ocean and to the west by Back 
Bay, was developed to be a 
family-oriented beach. The pace 
in the summer months is easy and 
carefree. Children and beach 
balls, teenagers and boogie boar- 
ds, and parents with coolers travel 
Sandbridge Road K) get to the 
ocean. With the high concen- 
tration of people on the beach tn 
the summer, emergency 
evacuation of the area is a real 
problem. 

Lee Eskey, coordinator of 
Emergency Services for Virginia 
Beach, said, "Sandbridge is the 
most highly-threatened area in 
the city during a hurricane. There 
is little dune protection along the 
shoreline, and blowing debris 
would be a problem. But the 
main danger in Sandbridge is 
caused by Sandbridge Road." 

The two-lane stretch is the only 
access road into and out of San- 
dbridge, a low-lying beach com- 
munity. Eskey said, "In some 
places power lines cross the road, 
posing a danger of electrocution. 
Tall trees on both sides of the 
road could fall and block exiting 
traffic. Strong winds could blow 
Back Bay water into the ditches, 
which would overflow and flood 
the roadway." 

Both Herkze and Barbara 
Henley, City Council member 
from the Pungo Borough, say the 
only real cure for Sandbridge 
Road's problems would be the 
completion of Ferrell Parkway, a 
planned six-lane highway connec- 
ting Sandbridge Beach with the 
rest of the city. It.was not funded 
in the Capital Improvement Plan 



for 1984-85/1988-89. Ferrell 
Parkway will only be completed 
if development in the General 
Booth Corridor, which runs from 
the Court House complex to the 
commercial resort strip, deman- 
ds it. More houses in subdivisions 
such as Red Mill, Pine Ridge, 
Hunt Club Forest, and Three 
Oaks may prompt traffic night- 
mares, resulting in road construc- 
tion. 

Ferrell Parkway might answer 
some of the problems of San- 
dbridge Road. Yet opponents 
argue that it would open up a 
Pandora's Box of troubles for the 
residents of Sandbridge Beach, 
where speed limits are 25 and 35 
m.p.h. 

While Ferrell Parkway may be 
a solution— or problem— in the 
future, there is no solution to the 
Sandbridge Road dangers now. 
Henley said. "There are too^ 
many needs in developing 
corridors of the city and not 
enough money to meet existing 
road problems." The idea that as 
long as no one gets killed, the 
road can stay the same seems to 
be the solution for right now. 

Using figures from a police 
computer printout to project a 
trend, "staying the same" may 
mean that during the next five 
years Sandbridge Road could 
host: 

• $707,487 in property 
damage; 

• 161 pieces of property 
damage; 

• 339 accidents, including - 

• 181 personal injuries, 

• 19 hit-and-run incidents, and ' 

• 8 incidents involving, 
pedestrians. 

There will also be four 
fatalities. Will they be anyone 
you know? 




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This week: New cars, pretty people and gar«* 



gf* 



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00 






The Virginia BeaaToun 

S9th Year. No. 16. Virginia Beach. Va. ^ ^ lAV^.V..^. D^^^fc'r \;/j«icn/»M/>r 25<E 



59th Year, No. 16, Virginia Beach, Va. 
April 17, 1985 



Virginia Beach *s Newspaper 



Is bigger better? 

R. Jones questions procedure 



ByLeeCahill 

City Council Reporter 
VIRGINIA BEACH— Con- 
sidering the city's operating 
budget one year at a time isn't 
good enough for Councilman 
Robert G. Jones. He thinks that 
under the annual budget system, 
Council tends to avoid facing 
critical problems which one day 
citizens of the community will 
have to face. 

At Council's first workshop 
Monday morning on the 
$387,808,403 Operating Budget 
proposed by City Manager 
Thomas H. Muehlenbeck, Jones 
said that he was "uneasy about 
trying to make judgments." 

Although this is the third time 
he has experienced the budget 
making process as a Council 
member, he said, he is still ap- 
prehensive about the whole 
process. "I'm still uncertain what 



Tjh^ity is living on a "cushion of cash which will 
burst (when growth stops)... I don't think we're 
putting together a plan for the future. "—R. Jones 



m 

we're doing; what types of 
decisions we're supposed to 
make. 

"It's obvious the budget gets 
bigger, the government is getting 
bigger, but the question is are we 
getting better?" he asked. 

He said that Council has to 
make decisions on too short a 
time span, too narrow a scope. 
The budget usually shows 
corresponding figures for the two 
previous years. 

However, this year, the city 
prepared revenue trends for the 
past ten years. The information 
was released to Council at the 
workshop and lists revenues 



coming from the general property 
tax, local sales tax, restaurant 
meal tax, utility tax, business 
license tax, aid from the Com- 
monwealth, from the Federal 
government, sale of water, water 
service charges and sewer 
charges. These revenues, in- 
cluding the amount from the 
fund balance of $2,680,326, ac- 
count for 86 percent of the 
proposed 1985-86 budget. 

Most significant in the findings 
are: 

A sharp swing upward in local 
sales and restaurant meal taxes in 
1981, the year Lynnhaven Mall 
was officially opened. 
See QUESTIONS, page 4 




What a life! 



Rufus, a Red Tabby owned by Ann Sharrett of Bristol, TN, really likes to have his chin whiskers combed. 
Rufus appeared at the Feline Alliance cat show held this past weekend at Pavilion. Sun piioto by Bill McBride. 




Rezoning fight 



Junkyard squares off 
against new hotel 



Beach Plaza-Hotel hosts pre-opening tours 

VIRGINIA BEACH— The new Virginia Beach Plaza-Hotel recenUy hosted a "Hard Hat Party" to walk 
guests through the $10 million project under construction on Bonney Road. Pictured (L-R) are Patrick B. 
Miskill, executive director for the Virginia Beach Council of the Hampton Roads Chamber of Commerce; 
Nick Economos, owner; Helen and George Dragas, of Dragas Company; and the Honorable Harold 
Hesichober, mayor of Virginia Beach. The Virginia Beach Plaza-Hotel will open in late May. 



l^.Jl JLIIi^lJ-WPWW «tit^'5i^" 








Marty Jones gives 
Hill, VA sUtioned 

HHMcBrMc. 



On the beach 

Loretta Dowdy a pi^ybacfc ride. Loretta is a student at UVA and Marty, from South 
at Portsmouth Naval Hospital. Both enjoyed a cloudy Saturday afternoon. Sm photo by 



ByLeeCahill 
City Couadl Reporter 

VIRGINIA BEACH— City 
Council doesn't think that a 
junkyard is an appropriate 
operation for. the "downtown" 
of Virginia Beach. Although 
^uncil can't damuch about onfr 
that is there, it dedded ^oaetay 
afternoon to block its expansion. 

The city also has taken the 
business, Thalia Used Auto Parts 
of Virginia, Inc., to court 
charging a violation of the com- 
pany's conditional use permit. 
The hearing has been set for 
Friday in Circuit Court. 

Monday afternoon Council 
turned down three zoning ap- 
plications filed by Thalia Used 
Auto Parts for a location on the 
south side of Bonney Road, west 
of Bendix Road. The operation is 
located in the Independence 
Boulevard area which has been 
considered the growing "down- 
town" of Virginia Beach. 



City ^ 

adopts 
Tanner 



VIRGINIA BEACH— R. Neil 
Tanner, who will serve as radio 
operator on the reconstructed 
Godspeed, on its voyage from 
England to Virginia, has formally 
been adopted as a son and of- 
ficial representative of the City of 
Virginia Beach. 

A resolution to this effect was 
adopted Monday afternoon by 
City Council in the absence of 
Tanner, who is now in England 
getting ready for the voyage. 

The Godspeed will re-enact this 
spring and summer the historic 
voyage in 1607 from England to 
the New World, to the first per- 
manent English settlement in 
America in Jamesto wn. 

The ship, as on the origihaT 
voyage, will first land at Cape 
Henry in Virginia Beach. 

John Townley, a crewman and 
special events coordinator for the 
God^feed expedition, accepted 
the resolution on Tanner's 
behalf. 



Health classes set 

^TKseasus of Arteries and 
Veins" is the topic of the Com- 
munity Health class at the 
Humana Hospital-Bayside, 
Tuesday, April 23. John Chacko, 
M.D. will begin speaking in the 
caf««ia at 7:30 p.m. The general 
public is eligible to attend. 



Also, the new $10 million 
Virginia Beach Plaza Hotel is 
going up next door. 

A salvage yard has been 
operated on the property since 
before the City of Virginia Beach 
was created and in 1%3 the City 
of Virginia Beach granted a con- 
ditional use permit for an auto 
salvage yard for the portion of 
the property that is zoned 1-2 In- 
dustrial. 

Thalia applied for a change of 
zoning from O-l Office District 
to B-2 Community-Business 
District on a 1 .43 acre parcel; for 
rezoning from O-l Office District 
to 1-2 Heavy Industrial District 
on a 30,928 square-foot parcel, 
and a conditional use permit on a 
2.31 acre parcel. 

Donald Clark, attorney for the 
hotel which opposed the ap- 
plications, said that Thalia wanted 
to legalize with the zoning 
changes "what they've been 

SeeJLNKYARD,pige9 



Budget hearing 

VIRGINIA BEACH— The 
City of Virginia Beach will hold a 
Public Hearing concerning the 
proposed 1985/86 City Operating 
Budget on Wednesday, April 17, 
at 7 p.m., at Pavilion. Citizens 
desiring to present oral comments 
may register with the City 
Clerk's Office by calling 427- 
4303, or register in person at 
Pavilion prior to the Public 
Hearing. 

For further information regar- 
ding the Budget, readers should 
contact the Office of Public In- 
formation at 427-41 1 1 . 



Boat facility OK'd 

VIRGINIA BEACH — A 
boating facility will be located 
on a 3.66-acre parcel on the west 
side of Sandpiper Road, south of 
White Cape Lane in Sandbridge. 

City Council recently approved 
the application of Lack 
Associates for a conditional use 
permit to place the recreational 
facility there. The facility will 
cater to sailboats. 




Most peaceful 



John McCullough Hodgson pauses in his Point Garden to smell th« 
lilacs at his Tomtebo home on LInkhom Bay. The former pilot's home 
is featured during this week's S2nd Annual Historic Garden Week 

Story on page 7. Sun pbolo by BrcmU P. Loake*. 



2 Virginia Beacii bun, April 17, 1985 




mm (^©immi(Bm^mTw 



The race is on 

This year's Democratic gubernatorial 
nomination is still in doubt as backers of Lt. 
Governor Dick Davis maneuver to recoup an early 
lead seemingly lost to Attorney General Gerald 
Baliles during the recent party caucuses. 

Both men boast of strong ties to the Beach, Davis 
being a familiar face around Hampton Roads, 
having served as Mayor of Portsmouth before 
moving on to state office, and Baliles having ap- 
parently secured the backing of the dominant wing 
of the Beach's Democratic organization, if not the 
rank and file. 

Current battles over accreditation of party 
delegates seem likely to cause bitter division within 
the party, a party already fighting an uphill battle 
due to a revolutionary ticket for the conservative 
Old Dominion, consisting of a black man running 
in the number two slot and a woman running for 
attorney general, a combination courageously un- 
matched in the Commonwealth's history. 

Great power and patronage is at stake in the fight 
to represent the party that pledges to be for the lit- 
tle man so it is not surprising that the campaign 
between Mr. Davis and Mrs. Baliles has finally 
heated up. No matter which Democrat receives the 
final nod party leaders must take immediate steps 
to heal possible divisions and make ready for an 
historic campaign.— S.M. 

The garden clubs 

It is an easy task to say something nice about 
flowers. After all, flowers are nature's own color 
TV, around long before the tube and usually a 
whole lot more healthy for you. 

But of course there is a lot more to a garden club 
than flowers, and even gardens themselves. A cross 
between a social and civic group, the garden club 
concerns itself with your environment and 
probably does wonderful things for you as a citizen 
or visitor to Virginia Beach without your even 
having realized it. 

Garden clubs often concern themselves with 
projects that transcend neighborhood boundaries. 
Countless garden club members serve the City of 
Virginia Beach on committees, commissions and 
citizen groups dedicated to the betterment of the 
City. 

On local matters club members frequently take 
charge of their neighborhood's image, sprucing 
up entranceways and common ground, today's 
successor to the old village green. 

This week is Historic Garden Week across 
Virginia. Here in Virginia Beach two tours are 
being offered so that visitors may observe what 
clever landscaping and gardening can do for the 
quality of one's life. The Sun salutes those garden 
club members who have already given untold hours 
to their City in an effort to improve everyone's 
quality of life. — S.M. 



With a remfbrced 

steel dmin and 

two inner layers 

•fbr nwiimiAm 

saftiy... 




"This container 

is still the best 

protection against 

hazardous 

chemicals and 

toxic waste... 



^6W«fe 




M.Jwstshut 
the lid 
tightly 

behind you! 



3T.i%3?Sa«-Ti»teS 



•INS Copley News Service 




23^1^1^(11?^ 1® ^Iql© HdLil^os" 



Wants info on the legendary Glenn Miller 




Editor, Virginia Beach Sun: 

I am respectfully requesting your readers to help 
me regarding some research I am at work on. 
Please allow me to explain. 

This past December the entertainment world 
remembered and paid tribute to the 40th anniver- 
sary of the tUsappearance of bandleader Glenn 
Miller. 

Although I am not of the era, 1 am a great ad- 
mirer of this American musiciatt. My interest is 
not of recent origin having heard his recordings in 
our home. 

Currently I am compiling, in book form, an ap- 
preciation of the Miller saga. In wanting to make 
the book as personal as possible, I would like to 
invite reader response from those senior citizens 
who mav have seen, listened and/or danced to the 



Religous warfare covers history of mankind 



H. Thomas 
Padrick, Esq. 



I have certainly never admired 
Tommy Padrick for his singing, 
ever since that sunny Hi-Y after- 
noon at Granby High in 1962 
when his quivering basso prof un- 
do nearly caused me to burst out 
laughing during "America the 
Beautiful," risking denoun- 
cement as a Red. 

Nor did I admire him for his 
irritating habit of ordering hot 
turkey sandwiches with french 
fries whenever the boys stopped 
by Gus Riganto's Italian 
restaurant for late night bowls of 
pasta after a big dance. 

And it wasn't just that Tommy 
Padrick was always the most 
reliable of we chums when it 
came to driving us safely through 
the wild nights of our youth 
which makes me admire him so, 
although that is certainly reason 
enough. 

Not given to histrionics like 
myself; never dramatic when a 
calm exterior will turn the trick; 
Tom Padrick 's steady voice and 
straightforward manner got us 
out of many minor jams wheijt the 
bunch of us were cutting our 
capers up and down the oceaii- 
front. He was the one you could 
call for help when you needed it, 
the one you could trust. 

I have alw.ays admired Tommy 
Padrick, known to his clients and 
fellow legal professionals as H. 
Thomas Padrick, Esquire, At- 
torney-at-Law, because of his 
calm and simple determination. 



Glenn Miller Orchestra during the following: July 
25, 26-1941; Surf Beach Club; Virginia Beach. 
Wardman Park Hotel; Spring of 1940; 
Washington D.C. Aug. 25-31, 1939; Loew's 
Capitol Theater; Washington, D.C. Mar. 5-11, 
1942; Loew's Capitol Theater; Washington, D.e. 
Aug. 25, 1941; Roaaoke Auditorium; Roanokei 
Va. Other restaurant, theater and/or oite^fiDrt's* 
at other locations. 

Personal insights, reminiscences and facets 
would be greatly appreciated. Credit will be given 
to those individuals. 

Glenn Mittler 

41734 Edison Q. 

Elyria, Ohio 44035 

l-(216)-324-3742 



Religious warfare is nothing 
new. Ancient Egypt and the 
Jewish people, Rome and the 
Christians, the Crusades and 
Hitler's Germany are all exam- 
ples of the major impact religious 
animosities have had on human 
history. Religious warfare toda^, 
however, seems oddly out of time 
in a world faced with a nuclear 
threat, famine and other such 
issues. It would, at first glance, 
appear to be a moment in history 
when religion should unite us, 
rather than divide. The wistftil 
naivete of that view is nowhs'e 
more obvious than in the 
religious war in Northern 
Ireland. Elizabeth Gibson'^cw 
novel. The Water is WiHe, 
poignantly brings this confHct 
alive. 

Londonderry in 1969 exists 
with different definitions than 
the American reader is used to. 
The students at the New Univer- 
sity study in a precarious balance 




IbeYiigini a B ea ch Sun 



lMl>l*li IWI 



HANESBYERLV 



SAMUEL MARTINETTE, JR. 



nt VliiMa (act Sm b p rt lilMi ntr) Wtt- 
wmtn k> a>«lT PaMkaUfls, IM., IN S. ■n.wi.rt 
Kamt, Vk#ib Inck, VkfWi. IMSL SMvrf t^t 



OfnMlfl. mm: ■; aflt U aMM irtlMfl TUfl- 
waM fln*. flv )•« tM, M jMn^tU. lUI Mtw 
Hm; M y«> lU, m jmn tllM. ranUi la at- 



llBM Cwni. Ua i Mu iWr. Tkt Ckanvaab Nal, 
CkMBpiafca; McllaaMy MMritaf, McKcaacy; X%i 
m^aart flaa, P a i ^aiiai * : n. S.iititi mm, 
tmtHK ni nianiw Nm. naaUa: WMaH- 



B®(o)Ikg 

j Caroljrn PowoU 



between Christian and non- 
Christian, meaning Protestant 
and Catholic. That definition 
alone puts the conflict in a new 
light. 

Kate Hamilton, a minister's 
daughter, is used to a world made 
orderly by the definitions of right 
and wrong, acceptable and uniu;- 
ceptable, safe and dangerous. 
Her definitions are underlined by 
the memory of the death of her 
mother and sister in the streets of 
Belfast. Her year at the univer- 
sity, however, points out the 
dangers of rigid, unquestioning, 
and, to some, fanatical beliefs; 
underlines the folly of applying a 
single d^cription to an entire 
group of people. As she comes to 
know Deirdre, Liam, and in par- 
ticular, Jesuit lecturer Colm 
Kennedy, her horizons begin to 



broaden and she begins to 
recognize alternatives. With the 
senseless dea|h of Kennedy, full- 
filling work at a Catholic or- 
phanage, and a tender, 
developing relationship with 
Jack, an older student gradually 
turning from his chosen vocation 
of the priesthood, Kate not only 
recognizes the alternatives, but in 
choosing to act upon them, rises 
to the full level of her humanity. 
She and her friends represent a 
glimmer of hope in an amazingly 
complex, passionate and blealc 
landscape of entrenched violence 
and hatred. 

Gibson has written a moving 
novel. Full of literary aUusion 
and Biblical context, the book 
never preaches but instead 
presents the intellectual and 
emotional struggles of the 
characters in a fashion much 
more eff^tive for its under- 
statedness. It is a novel for our 
time leaving the reader with not 
only a different perception of the 
Irish troubles, but also with the 
ability to see individuals within 
that strug^^Powell. 



Can 

we 

talk? 



Ebcwhcrc on this piRc, you'll fln4 what we Ihink and 
whil our columnlsls and cahoonisls Ibink. Bill what, wt 
ask, do you Ihink? 

What do you Ihink M>eul our fair dly? Our polict 
deparlmcnl? Our Kbools? Downtown rtdcreiopnient? 
The city manaitcr? Cily Council? Whal about the mayor, 
Ifae govemor. the sherin, our ddcitales in the General 
Assembly, our reprcscniallvcs on Capitol Hill or, for that 
matter, anything else on your mind? 

We want to hear from you and give you the chance lo 
share your opinions with others. Write us a leller and lell 
us what you think about the world around us or about the 
newspaper itself. 

We don't care whal you write atwal. You're entitled lo 
your opinion , and Jliai's what (fit page is for~to provMc a 
forum for your expression. Letters are best when brief (SM 
words or less), and typed, double-spaced. We reserve the 
riiihl to edit for grammar, speHliqi, libcloiH content and, 
when necessary, brevity. Letters must be sifncd, and con- 
tain addrem and phone Rumbcr not for pubUcalien. 

Send your letlen to The VktMa Bt^h Sim, 131 SmOi 
RoMMoai Road, Vlrgirti BckIi, Va. P«2. 



Ed's notes 

By Samuel 
Martinette, Jr. 



The man is a rock of deter- 
mination and I have always been 
proud to call him a friend. 

From the day he and I stood 
one desolate Saturday morning 
many years ago, surrounded by _ 
120 boxes of Krispy Kreme 
donuts, 1440 fresh dunkers, that 
IS, made all the more impressive 
by the absence of the entire 
organization pledged to sell 
them... resolved to sell them our- 
selves... and did— 

On through our college years, 
with basement saxophones 
wailing to gyrating couples, and 
all those sweet temptations of 
post-Camelot days before the war 
we knew nothing about grew our 
generation up — when the color- 
ful eccentrics comprising our 
fraternity drank, danced and 
made ready unwittingly for war 
— Torhmy Padrick stuck to the 
books, working, studying, 
working . . .determined to get 
ahead. 

And get ahead he did, first 
making Detective on the Virginia 
Beach Police Force, then 
Sergeant of Detectives, working 
his way from patrolman. 

A detective sergeant, 1 might 
add, who had car problems one 
evening when we were out 
socially, only to have a passing 
motorist pull over and hail him, 
check the trouble and offer us a 
ride. 

"He's waiting to go up," 
Padrick told me later. "I arrested 
him some time back, fair and 
square, so he doesn't seem to 
hold a grudge." 

A detective sergeant reading 
the law during off hours in the 
determination to make a better , 
life for himself. Virginia law 
allows the study of the statutes 
-<i nd e r th e sup ervisit>n of a mem- ^ 
ber of the Bar, the same method 
Clarence I^rrow used a century 
ago, and although most lawyers 
say privately that passing the Bar 
exam after reading the law is 
unlikely at best, is indeed trouble 
enough for many law school 
grads, let me say that it came as 
little surprise to me that H. 
lliomas passed it first time 
around. 

I>etermination^thy name js 

Padrick. 

So let me say that it does not 
bother me that Tommy Padrick 
can't sing. ..doesn't "hze me in the 
least. 

I'm just glad to know that he's 
around. 



^r^mf^^r^r^m^m^mm 



9 

Virginia Beach Sun, April 17, 1985 3 



2nd annual International Auto Show 



Pavilion hosts auto show ! 

Event to be largest auto show in Virginia ^ 



VIRGINIA BEACH— The 
Second Annual Hampton Roads 
International Auto Show will be 
held over four days, April 18-21 
giving area residents the oppor- 
tunity to view a variety of cars in 
one place at one time in a "no 
sales pressure atmosphere." 

The event, the largest auto 
show in Virginia, will be hosted 
in the Virginia Beach Pavilion 
from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Thur- 
sday, Friday and Saturday and 
from noon to 7 p.m. Sunday. 
During this time, the public will 
get the chance to see not only the 
latest domestic and foreign car 
models but some exotic lines such 
as a $156,000 Rolls Royce Cor- 
niche convertible, a $60,000 Bit- 
ter sportscar and a $27,000 
Maserati Bi-Turbo. 

"This show will have 
something for everyone — from 
the small, inexpensive car for the 
price-conscious buyer to the 
ultimate luxury vehicles for the 
more affluent shopper. Everyone 
will get a chance to see what's 
new in the auto industry without 
shopping all over town and 
without any sales pressure 
because there will be no sales 
made on the premise," noted 
Charles G. Barker, show chair- 
man. 

Sponsored by the Tidewater 
Automobile Dealers Association 



(TADA) and the Norfolk 
newspapers, the show will open 
to the public with a special rib- 
bon-cutting ceremony at 10 a.m., 
Thursday, April 18. Once again, 
Virginia Governor Charles S. 
Robb will perform the honors. 
Lasjt year was the first time in 12 
years Hampton Roads had 
hosted a new car show. 

In addition to the chance to 
examine new cars, show visitors 
will also have an opportunity to 
talk to exhibitors who will display 
a wide variety of car-related 
wares like tires, paint sealant, 
rust proofing and fabric protec- 
tion products, audio equipment, 
extended warranties and finan- 
cing packages. 

Another reason for shoppers to 
mark their calendar for this event 
is the many door prizes that will 
be awarded to lucky participants. 
Three Caribbean cruises for two 
will be given away. Two couples 
will win a trip for two to the 
destination of their choice on 
Piedmont Airiine's coast-to-coast 
system along with $500 in spen- 
ding money. Others will win a 
color television and a variety of 
other prizes. 

One of the highlights of this 
year's show will also give par- 
ticipants a chance to win "big 
bucks." Lucky individuals who 
win a chance to get inside Ther- 



moguard's plastic "money 
machine" will have the unique 
opportunity of grabbing for all 
the money they can while the cash 
is being buffeted about by a 
strong air current. The task will 
prove even more challenging 
because the "money grabber" 
will be blindfolded. Show coor- 
dinators claim that thousands of 
dollars in cash will be given away 
in this machine over the course of 
the four-day show. 

Admission to the show, which 
is expected to attract nearly 
50,000 people, is $3 for adults 
and free for children under 12 
years of age. Discount coupons 
for $1 off the gate price are 
available at all Farm Fresh super- 
markets and all participating 
dealers. 

The show comes at a time when 
Tidewater's auto industry con- 
tinues to gather strength. In the 
first quarter of this year,' import 
and domestic car sales in the 
Hampton Roads area rose 27 
percent over last year's first quar- 
ter. Tidewater's substantial gain 
is slightly higher than industry 
gains nationwide. In the first 
quarter of 1985, nationwide sales 
rose almost 24 percent over 
1984's same three-month period. 

"If we continue with this 
strong trend, 1985 could be the 
biggest year in the area's 




Extravaganza! 



t 



More than 25,000 attended the 1984 Hampton Roads International Auto Show. This year, event coor- 
dinators are predicting that the show will draw about 50,000 visitors. EventSLAtPJuUooJbegin Thursday 
April 18 and continue through Sunday. 



automotive sales history," said 
TADA President William Shep- 
pard. 

Sheppard also noted that the 
lift on import limits should prove 
a boon to this area. "The import 



inventory in Tidewater on March 
1 showed we had about a 31 -day 
supply. The normal supply is a 

60-day one, so you can see this 
area has been short on many of 
its foreign car lines. The increase 



in imports will mean we can meet 
the demand more readily," he 
said. "At this time, TADA really 
doesn't foresee that the greater 
supply of imports will 
dramatically affect car prices in 
Tidewater," he added. 



VWC frat to host benefit 
Softball tournament 



NORFOLK/VA. BEACH — 
The Kappa Alpha Fraternity at 
Virginia Wesleyan College is 
hosting a slow-pitch softball 
tournament for the benefit of the 
Muscular Dystrophy Association 
on Saturday, April 27. 

Entry fee is $100. Teams 
signing up represent local 
businesses, colleges, television 
and radio stations. 

An all-you-can-eat seafood 
feast and party will be held im- 



mediately following the games. 
Cost of the dinner will be $8 per 
person. 

Tournament committee mem- 
bers are Lee Stevenson, Doug 
Wilsoji, Mario Marinucci, Scott 
Willet and Keith Kimball. 

Persons or organizations in- 
terested in participating should 
call Stevenson at 466-8924, or 
Wilson, at 461-4619. The entry 
deadline is April 20. 

All proceeds will be donated to 
MDA. 



Beach graduation dates set for seven Beach high schools 



New sorority offieersi elected 



VIRGINIA BEACH— June 
graduation dates, places, and 
times have been set for the 
seniors of the seven Virginia 
Beach high schools. 

Three of the schools - Bayside, 
F.W. Cox, and First Colonial - 
have opted to hold graduation 
cererrionies at their own school 
stadiums, and all three 
ceremonies will begin at 6 p.m. 
on Friday, June 7. 

The other four high schools - 
Green Run, Kellam, Kempsville, 
and Princess Anne - will hold 
theh- graduation ceremonies at 



the Pavilion. Kempsville's 
ceremony will begin at 6 p.m., 
Friday, June 7; Princess Anne's 
will be held at 7 p.m., Saturday, 
June 8; Green Run will begin its 
ceremony at 2 p.m., Sunday, 
June 9; and Kellam's ceremony 
will start at 6 p.m., Sunday, June 
9. 

Several of the schools have in- 
vited guest speakers for their 
ceremonies. Second District 
Congressman G. William 
Whitehurst will address the 
graduating seniors of Green Run 
High. Senator Paul TriblcwilUjc 



the main speaker at Princess An- 
ne High's graduarion. Bruce 
Rader, sports director of WAVY- 
TV, will address students at 

Kempsville High. Dr. Jay Som- 
mers, the 1981 national teacher 
of the year, will be the guest 
speaker at the Cox High 
graduation ceremony. 

Alternate plans for the outdoor 
ceremonies at Bayside, Cox, and 
First Colonial have been 
prepared in case of inclement 
weatljer. Bayside's alternate time 



would be at 2 p.m., Sunday, June 
9, at the school stadium, or, if 
necessary, at 6 p.m., in the school 
gymnasium. Cox's alternate plan 
calls for the ceremony to be 
rescheduled at 6 p.m., Sunday, 

June 9, in either the school 
stadium or gymnasium, depen- 
ding on the weather. First 
Colonial would hold its alternate 
graduation ceremony at 2 p.m., 
Sunday, June 9, but if further 
postponement is necessary, the 
ceremony >vould be delayed to 6 
p.m., Monday, June JO. 



Newly elected officers for the 
year 1985-86 are as follows: 
Kathy Alford - president; Mary 
Clark - vice president; Kathy 

Dobson - recording secretary; 
Carol Seely - corresponding 
secretary; Karen Schochtert - 
treasurer; Sharon Hurwitz - ex- 



tension officer. 

Veda Stone and Carol Seely 
have received their Ritual of 
Jewels ritual at the meeting of XI 
Alpha Rho Chapter of Beta 
Sigma Phi Sorority on Tuesday, 
April 9, at 7:30 p.m. in the home 
of Kathy Dobson, located at 6281 
Wales Avenue. 




Start 

Your Day 

With Our 

All-Ntw 



BREAKFAST BUFFET 



Tu«idiy-Siturday 

8i30 - lliOO 

Sunday 



ONLY 



8i30 iiiao 



SEAFOOD RESTAURANT 

3010 HIGH STREET, PORTSMOUTH 
Tujj.-Sun. 8:30 A.M.-2:00 A.M. • Closed Mon, 



HOW TO SUBSCRIBE TO THE 
VIRGINIA BEACH SUN. 



n New subscription d Renewah 

Please mall this coupon with your check to: 
SUN, 138 Rosemont Road, Virginia Beach, va. 23452 

RATES: Within 40 mlies of Virginia Beach: 

n one year $10.00 D Two years $1 5.00 ! 



Outside Tidewater area: 
none year $15.00 



D Two years $22.50 ! 



Name^ 

Address 
City 
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4 Division of Heischober Enterprises U)c 



* 4 VirginiaBeachSun, April 17, 1985 



Sr. Monarchs 
vs Sunwheelers 

The senior men and women of 
the ODU Monarchs will meet the 
Virginia Beach Sunwheelers in a 
basketball game on Saturday, 
April 20, beginning at 6 p.m. 
Admission to the game, which 
will be held at the Old Dominion 
Fieldhouse, is $2 or $1.50 for 
ODU students. Tickets are avail- 
able at the door. 

All proceeds will benefit the 
Physical Therapy Department at 
Children's Hospital of The 
King's Daughters. 

Silver Salts meet 

Tidewater Silver Salts will hold 
their Spring Business Luncheon 
on Saturday, April 27. 

All area Navy women and 
prospective members are eligible 
to attend the luncheon to be held 
at 1 1 :30 a.m., at the Sword & Kilt 
restaurant, Thalhimers, Military 
Circle. Lunch will be serVed at 




Crime Solvers to tee off 

3rd annual fund raising golf tournament 



noon. 

Reservations should be called 
in by Thursday, April 25, to 588- 
5538, or 467-0256. 



Thalia Methodist 
sponsors sale 

The Thalia United Methodist 
Church, 4321 Virginia Beach 
Blvd., is sponsoring its Spring 
Rummage sale on Friday and 
Saturday, April 19 and 20, from 
9 a.m. until 3 p.m. Proceeds will 
go toward local missions such as 
the Wilson Inn, the Portsmouth 
Wesley Communtity Center, and 
the Potatoe Project. 



Questions 
unanswered 

Continued from page 1 

Contributions from the 
Federal government, excluding 
revenue sharing and community 
development funds, remained at 
roughly the same level during the 
period, under $10 million while 
revenues from the state have 
climbed consistently so that 
estimates in 1986 were projected 
at $130 million from the state. 

Fund balance appropriations 
to use in the current budgets are 
dropping. Estimates are that it 
will drop tb under $3 million in 
1986. A high point was 1979 
when over $9 million was used to 
balance the upcoming budget. 

R. Jones said that the city in 
the future will have an astron- 
mical burden. The $122.8 million 
bond issue which was defeated at 
the polls last month, he said, was 
only a down payment. He said 
also the city will need millions 
more for Lake Gaston. 

He said that the city also will 
need $17 million by previous 
estimates to build out its road 
system. 

"So far as I know, the budget 
is fine for next year," he said, 
"but it is not wrestling sufficien- 
tly with the problems facing (us) 
in the future." 

He said that tax rates are the 
lowest in the state and the reason 
given is growth. He said the city 
is living on a "cushion of cash" 
which will burst (when growth 
stops).. .1 don't think we're put- 
ting together a plan for the 
future." 

Councilman H. Jack Jennings 
Jr. asked whether the city should 
decide how to compensate for the 
defeated bond referendum before 
tackling the Operatng Budget. 
"We should come face-to-face 
with this problem quickly, 
(deciding what we're going to 
prioritize.) It's not going to go 
away." 

Mayor Harold Heischober said 
that if Council tries to plug the 
Capital Improvement Plan into 
the operating budget, "we're not 
going to get the operating budget 
done." He said it was wrong for 

funding the capital projects out 
of the operating budget. 

Muehlenbeck agreed with 
Jones that it was hard to look at a 
single year's budget for a broader 
picture. 

He said that maybe the city is 
living off of growth, but that he 
had hoped to catch up with 
growth with the bond referen- 
dum. Even so, Muehlenbeck 
said, the re was no guarantee that 



Virginia Beach DECA winners 



(L to R) Dawn Crosley, Scott Smith, Patrice Landers, Cathy Bealle, Jennifer Rose, and Michael Adkins. 
Not Shown: Dawn Jeffrey and Kimberly Stephan. Photo by John Williams) 

tanders wins state DECA "Student of the year" 



there would be no more referen- 
dums. He said that with the 
recent referendum the city was 
asking for a little more time. 

R. Jones referred to criticism 
in the press about the failure to 
the School Board to ask 
questions on the budget. "But 
what are the choices?" he asked. 



VIRGINIA BEACH-^Patrice 
Landers has won honors as 
"Student of the Year" at the 
Virginia Marketing and 
Distributive Education (DECA) 
Leadership Conference held in 
Roanoke. The Kempsville High 
School senior competed last mon- 
th along with 500 DECA district 
winners from school districts 
throughout the state, but the 
more than 14,000 state members 
are eligible for student of the year 
honors. 

Landers was joined by seven 
other Virginia Beach DECA 
students in receiving awards at 
the statewide competition. Each 
was recognized for outstanding 
achievement in one of several 
categories at either the super- 
visory or master employee level. 
The supervisory level is for 
seniors only; it exhibits students' 
understanding of management 
techniques. The master employee 
level, for juniors and below, 
shows students' potential as good 



employees and their understan- 
ding of interviewing, resume 
writing, and job-search 
categories. 

In January, students competed 
within their home districts for a 
chance to move on to the state 
competition. Landers won in the 
district competition at the super- 
visory level of the Apparel and 
Accessories category. However, 
the "Student of the Year" award 
is given to the student who not 
only has received honors in an 
individual category, but who also 
has exhibited distinguished per- 
formance, leadership, and 
dedication to the DECA 
organization overall. 

other Virginia Beach students 
receiving awards were: 

Michael Adkins, Green Run 
High, 1st place overall. 
Restaurant Marketing, super- 
visory level, and tnd place, Basic 
Social Skills; Dawn Jeffrey, 
Green Run High, 2nd place 
overall, General Merchandising, 



Special passes to air sliow 
available for handicapped 



NAS-NORFOLK-Special ef- 
forts have been made for the 
handicapped community to enjoy 
this year's Air Show at the Nor- 
folk Naval Air Station, scheduled 
for this Sunday, April 21 . 

The Air Show, the grand finale 
to the XXXII International 
Azalea Festival, will be providing 
special parking, reserved seating, 
and other services to give the 
handicapped an up-front, first- 
hand view of the show. 

Lucille Mulich, a certified in- 
terpreter, will be on hand 
throughout the show to sign for 
the hearing impaired. Mulich 
comes from a family of seven 
children, five of whom are deaf. 
The bilingual Kansas native lear- 
ned to sign before she learned to 
speak. She is a free lance inter- 



preter who currently is under 
contract with the Virginia 
Division for the Deaf and Hard 
of Hearing and Tidewater Com- 
munity College. 

Air Show programs will be 
printed in braille for the blind 
community. The Bayside Area 
Library, a branch of the Virginia 
Beach Public Library has 
donated their time to make this 
service available. 

Ushers will be available to ac- 
commodate and seat the 
wheelchair bound and any person 
needing additional assistance. 

Sun readers who are interested 
in reserving seats for handicap- 
ped visitors may call the Naval 
Base public affiars office at 444- 
4791 for special passes. 



The SUN Depends 
upon Its Friends 

we print the VIRGINIA BEACH SUN for you. 
We want to hear about what you are doing 
and what you think and feel. We can't be 
everywhere at once, we don't have a huge 
staff and a fleet of cars, so we need yourhelp 
In getting news out to other people. 

Conscientious members of Virginia Beach 
clubs and organizations provide the SUN with 
timely notices of events, club activities and 
publicity photographs. — 

Please try to type your news releases, if you 
cannot get to a typewriter, legible printing 
or writing is a big help. Pictures should be 
sharp, clear and accompanied with complete 
Information. All persons in a picture must be 
identified. 

News and pictures may be brought to our 
office at 138 Rosemont Road or mailed to: 

VIRGINIA BEACH SUN, 138 ROSemont Rd., 

Virginia Beach, va. 23452. Please inciude your 
name and telephone number. 

The SUN depends upon its readers and 
friends to give an assist in covering Virginia 
Beach. Every news article and photograph will 
be considered. Please call 486-3430 if you need 
help or Information. 



supervisory level, 2nd place. 
Comprehensive Test, and 3rd 
place, Personal Selling; Kimberly 
Stephan, Green Run High, Gor- 
don Jewelry Co., $500 Scholar- 
ship. 

Also: Cathy Bealle, First 
Colonial High, 2nd place, Ap- . 
parel and Accessories, super- 
visory level. Comprehensive Test; 
Dawn Crosley, Kempsville High, 
2nd place overall. Food 
Marketing, master employee 
level; Scott Smith, Princess Anne 
High, 1st place, General Mer- 
chandising, Personal Selling, 
supervisory level; and Jennifer 
Rose, Princess Anne High, 1st 
place. Management and Super- 
vision, 3rd place overall. Food 
Marketing, supervisory level, and 
3rd place. Human Relations. 

As first place overall state win- 
ners. Landers and Adkins are 
eligible to compete in the 
National DECA Conference in 
San Francisco this May. Crosley, 
Jeffrey, and Rose are eligible to 
attend as delegates. 



Financial aid 
available at TCC 

VIRGINIA BEACH-There is 
still time for college students to 
apply for financial aid for the 
1984-85 academic year, according 
to Bob Morrison, director of 
financial aid at the Virginia 
Beach Campus of Tidewater 
Community College. Students 
who have been attending TCC, 
taking at least six credits, can ap- 
ply by May 1, and, if eligible, be 
reimbursed for fall, winter, and 
spring quarters. 

Last year, the Virginia Beach 
Campus of Tidewater Com- 
munity College awarded over one 
million dollars in financial aid to 
more than 1100 students. For 
more information Sun readers 
should call 427-7288. 



VIRGINIA BEACH— Final 
arrangements continue for the 
3rd Annual Virginia Beach Crime 
Solvers' Golf Tournament, to be 
held at Hell's Point Golf Course, 
Virginia Beach, on Friday, May 
3. 

Tournament play, Florida Best 
Ball, is scheduled between 12:30 
and 4:30 p.m. with a shotgun 
start. Hole-in-one prizes include 
a new automobile and a 16-foot 
Hobie Cat. Closest to the hole 
and longest drive prizes will also 
be awarded. 

A reception, including 
cocktails and buffet, is scheduled 



from 5 to 7 p.m. The donation 
for attending the cocktail/recep- 
tion is $30. During the recep- 
tion/cocktail hour, prizes to the 
winning golfers will be awarded. 

Noted celebrities, as well as 
state and local politicans, will 
participate to "Take a Stroke 
Against Crime." To date, over 85 
local golfers have entered the 
tournament donating $100 each 
to participate. 

Applications are still available 
from the Virginia Beach Crime 
Solvers' Board of Directors, or 
by calling 427-8995. 



Clerical league of social services to meet 



The Tidewater Clerical League 
of Social Services will be 
gathering for their 12th Annual 
Conference on April 25 and 26. 
The George Washington Inn in 
Williamsburg will be the location 
of this year's conference which 
has adopted as its theme, "A 
Dozen years of New Ideas." This 
theme depicts the innovativeness 



of all support staff as they strive 
towards their goals. 

Speakers will include, William 
L. Lukhard, commissioner of 
Welfare and Ray Goodwin, 
deputy commissioner. Included 
in the conference will be work- 
shops for the purpose of enhan- 
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Virginia Beach Sun, April 17, 1985 5 




©En Bm^im 



D. 





c_b 




t^iil^d-IFmiiia©! 



Look at the totalpicture 




V' 



Most people don't plan to fail, 
they fail to plan. In today's 
economy, we the public are con- 
fronted with a great deal of con- 
fusion as to where money should 
be placed for savings and diver- 
sification. Should we just look at 
high yields? No, we have to look 
at the total picture, the net after 
tax returns on investments or 
savings. This is most important 
for famiHes with dual incomes 
who are automatically placed in a 
higher tax bracket, but do not 
necessarily have extra 
discretionary income to spend. 
This is also true of the growing 
professional who has expanded 
with his or her firm, or perhaps 
ventured on their own. 

Financial planning is a tool to 
the public that helps one build a 
foundation to grow towards 
financial independence. When 
planning today for college, 
retirement, or any special goal, it 
helps to know what tomorrows 
costs will be. 

Know your company's 
benefits, and social security in- 
come. At your retirement, if 
social security still exists, it 
should be icing on your cake, not 
your sole means of income. Too 
many retired Americans today 
are very dependent on charity, 
others, or just social security for 




Financial Planning 

and Investments 

By 

Madeline Fortunate 



their daily needs. 

At retirement, it's important to 
know your options with vested 
retirement dollars to avoid lump 
sum taxation in that year. You 
can rollover the distribution into 
a high yielding income program 
and pay taxes on just the amount 
withdrawn monthly, or take the 
income out over a period of 3 
years. 

After having hundreds of 
thousands of dollars go through 
our hands from working hard all 
our lives, wouldn't it be ni^e to 
know whether our savings and 
investments are working equally 
as hard. This protects against the 
erosion of purchasing power, and 
gives us a hedge against inflation, 
and possibly with professional 
advice, can reduce tax liabilities. 

Two out of every one hundred 
people who retire, retire finan- 
cially independent. We all have 
the same opportunity to plan for 
financial security, the hardest 
step is always the first. Remem- 
ber, it's never to late, so begin to 
plan now! 



High's Ice Cream 
promotes Snodgrass 



NORFOLK— Gary Snodgrass 
has been appointed to the 
position of director of Personnel 
and Training with High's Ice 
Cream Corporation. Snodgrass 
has been with High's over ten 
>v^Xears. 

"This is a totally new staff 
position for High's Ice Cream," 
said Oscar Smith, president. 
"Gary really started with this 
company when he was eight years 
old-fwdnng up our parking lot 
for ice cream cones. '^' A former 
sales clerk, store manager, and 
district manager for the com- 
pany, "Gary's intensive 
background in every phase of our 
operation makes him a natural 
choice for the position of Per- 
sonnel and Training," Smith said. 
"He won't have to learn our em- 
ployees or the company's needs- 
he knows them intimately." 

Snodgrass attended Tidewater 
Community College. He is an 
elder of Norview Presbyterian 
Church. He and his wife. Bunny, 




Gary Snodgrass 

live in the Haygood section of 
Virginia Beach. 



City to contemplate 
vote district changes 



VIRGINIA BEACH— On May 
6 the City of Virginia Beach will 
consider several changes in its 
voting precincts. 

The changes, proposed by Dr. 
Marlene Hager, general registrar, 
are as follows: 

The location of the Aragona 
District from Centerville Elemen- 
tary School to the Adult Learning 
Center. 

The location of the Linkhorn 
District from the Linkhorn Park 
Elementary School to the 



Evangelical Lutheran Church of 
the Good Shepherd. 

The creation of five new 
districts - Homestead at 
Providence Presbyterian Church; 
Little Neck at King's Grant 
Presbyterian Church; Magic 
Hollow at Roma Lodge No. 254; 
Salem at Word of Life Christian 
Center, and Shannon at Kem- 
psville Elementary School. 

A change in the Wolfsnare 
District from Regency Clubhouse 
to Eastern Shore Chapel. 




Challenor joins Divaris Real Estate 



Steve Skyles 

Skyles named 
to new post — 

NORFOLK— Steve Skyles has 
been named consumer relations 
manager of Bay Chevrolet Cor- 
poration, 6970 N. Military 
Highway, Norfolk. 

"This is a new position and an 
unusual one among local dealer- 
ships," according to Bay 
Chevrolet President Walter 
Wilkins. 

"The consumer relations 
manager will make all new car 
deliveries and follow-up on every 
sale to make sure the customer is 
familiar with his warranty and 
maintenance schedule and all 
other services available at Bay 
Chevrolet. He will help the 
customer cut through the red 
tape," Wilkins said. 

Skyles has been in the car 
business for five years and was 
formerly sales manager for 
another Tidewater dealer. He and 
his wife and two children live on 
Dryden Court in Virginia Beach. 



VIRGINIA BEACH— Michael 
S. Challenor has joined Divaris 
Real Estate Inc. as a leasing/sales 
consultant. 

In his new position, Challenor 
will handle sales and office 
leading for the company, in- 
cluding One Columbus Center — 
Virginia Beach's only high-rise 
office building. 

Challenor comes to Divaris af- 
ter four years in sales with the 
Virginia Beach office of Jarvis 
Corp., a telephone system con- 
sultant and supplier. He most 
recently served that firm as a 
sales manager. 

Challenor is a native of 
Virginia. He holds a bachelor's 
degree from Hampden-Sydney 
College in Farmville, Va. 




Buchanan 
honored 

VIRGINIA BEACH— Dr. E. 



Michael S. Challenor 



Sovran promotes two 



VIRGINIA BEACH— Sovran 

Bank, N.A. has announced the 
promotion of an officer and the 
election of a new officer in Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

Robert M. Beheler, formerly a 
retail banking .officer, has been 
promoted to assistant vice presi- 
dent. Beheler began his career 
with Sovran Bank in 1982. He 
served in the Western Adjust- 
ment Department in Roanoke 
prior to transferring to his 
present position as manager of 
the Eastern/Hampton Roads 



Collections Department in 
November 1983. He was elected a 
retail banking officer in 1984. 

N. Elizabeth Cummings has 
been elected an assistant vice 
president. She joined the com- 
pany in February 1985 and serves 
in the Trust Department. She 
previously worked for three years 
with the brokerage firm of 
Merrill, Lynch, Pierce, Fenner & 
Smith, Inc. A graduate of 
Georgia Southern College, she is 
active in the work of the United 
Way. 



T>-Buchanan, dean of Student 
slervices at the Virginia Beach 
Campus of Tidewater Com- 
rnunity College has been awarded 
the Fred Turner Award for out- 
standing service to the student 
personnel professional at the 
national level by the National 
Association of Student Personnel 
Administration. The association 
includes members from more 
than 2,000 colleges and univer- 
sities. 

Buchanan was recently 
honored by the Virginia 
.Association of Student Personnel 
Administrators as its "Out- 
standing Professional," and was 
also recognized by the City of 
Virginia Beach and the Depar- 
tment of Economic Development 
for volunteer civic contributions. 

Buchanan, a former member 
of the Virginia Beach City Coun- 
cil, is a former president and 
director of governmental 
relations for the National 
Association of Student Personnel 
Administrators. He holds a law 
degree and a Ph.D., and is admit- 
ted to the practice of law in 
Virginia and Florida. 



Dan Advertising adds designer 



NORFOLK— Dan Advertising 
and Public Relations has added 
Michelle T. Cobb to their staff as 
a designer. 

Cobb joins^ Dan's art staff 
which designs and produces ad- 



vertisements for the Agency's 
clients. Additionally, she will be 
doing brochures, direct mail and 
point of purchases design. 

Cobb worked for Riddick Ad- 
vertising Art and Graphics Arts 



Studio in Richmond prior to 
coming to Hampton Roads on a 
freelance basis. She holds an 
associate degree in commfercial 
art. She and her husband are 
residents of Virginia Beach. 



New Commerce Bank president named 



VIRGINIA BEACH— Com- 
merce Bank, Virginia Beach has 
announced the appointment of 
G. Robert Aston, Jr., to the post 
of president and chief executive 
officer. 

Aston was formerly the 
president of CEO of Citizens 
Trust Bank with locations 
throughout Tidewater. 

Commerce Bank originally was 
known as the "Virginia Beach 
Bank of Commerce", but 
changed its name in 1984. The 
bank recorded outstanding 
growth in 1984, with total 



deposits showing a 45 percent in- 
crease to $26.6 million. The third 
and fourth banking offices were 
opened as well. Stated plans for 
1985 have included two ad- 
dlTiOnarbrancTies: 

Commerce Bank Chairman, 
Thomas C. Broyles said the ap- 
pointment of Aston as president 
was coup, "We're pleased to 
have an officer of the calibre of 
Bob Aston as the new president. 
It is an indicator of the forward 
thinking of our institution and 
our aggressive plans for the 
Commerce Bank." 



Most people don't plan to fail, 

they fail to plan-the choice is 

yours! 

With 15 years experience as a 

financial planner why settle for 

anything but the best. 

Call Us For: 

• Retirement Iniome and I'lanning 

• Tax Shelters nm\ Analysis 

• Investments 

• Insurance to I'rotect Income and Families 

• Comprehensive and I'ersonaliiied Financial 
Plans Olltlini^^■ your (jobIs and ^ 
objectives 

• College Funding 



2 Lynnhawn Kxcci/liix' Park 
Virginm Beach 498-S210 

a^=^= lit 




Downs elected to Ntl council 



VIRGINIA BEACH— Jonan 
C. Downs, assistant vice 
president at Virginia Beach 
General Hospital, has been elec- 
ted to the American Hospital 
Association's Council on 
Management for a three-year 
term. 

Downs has been on the ad- 
ministrative staff at VBGH since 
June, 1971. She is responsible for 
community relations. As a 
Management Council Member, 



Downs will be working to im- 
prove the management of health 
care services, institutions and 
systems. 

The objective of the AHA, 
founded in 1906, is to promote 
the welfare of the public through 
leadership, and to assist members 
in providing better health care 
and services for all people. Head- 
quartered in Chicago, the AHA 
operates ten offices across the 
country. 



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6 Virginia Beach Sun, April 17, 1985 



PA band parents 
meet April 22 

The M.C.P.A. Marching 
Cavalier Parents' Association, 
will meet on Monday, April 22, 
at 7 p.m. in the band room at 
Princess Anne High School. On 
the agenda will be the election of 
officers for the 1985-86 school 
year. ' 



Beach TCC holds 
** Career Fair' 



.»» 



VIRGINIA BEACH— The 
Counseling Center at the Virginia 
Beach Campus of Tidewater 
Community College will sponsor 
a "Career Fair" Thursday, April 
25 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the 
college cafeteria. Area employers 
will be available to discuss em- 
ployment opportunities in 
various fields. There is no charae 
and the public is eligible to at- 
tend. For infprmaUon, Sun 
readers should call the Coun- 
seling Center, 427-7211. The 
Career Fair is made possible 
through a grant from the US. 
Department of Education. 

Poetical evening 

VIRGINIA BEACH— Tide- 
water Community College 
professors R. B. Sherman and 
Chet Riegle will present poetry 
readings Tuesday, April 23 at the 
Virginia Beach Campus. The 
program, which begins at 7:30 
p.m. in Room E-153, is free and 
open to the public. For infor- 
mation. Sun readers should call 
the Division of Humanities, 427- 
7183. 



Scouts plan 

recycling 

competition 

Virginia Beach girl scouts and 
boy scouts are out collecting 
newspapers in a "friendly com- 
petition" to make a cleaner citv. 
Participating troops and other 
citizens interested in donating 
their newspapers should deliver 
them to the bins at LynAhaven 
Mall on Saturday, April 27, bet- 
ween 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. The 
newspaper bins will be set up near 
the back entrance of 
Thalhimer's. 

All proceeds from the respec- 
tive bins will go to the Tidewater 
Council of Boy Scouts and Giri 
Scout Council of Tidewater. 

The event is part of 
"Awareness Week," sponsored 
by the Virginia Beach Clean 
Community Commission. 
Gaines, films and live entertain- 
ment will also be featured at the 
mall on Saturday. 

For more information, Sun 
readers should call the Virginia 
Beach Clean Community Com- 
mission at 427-4104. 



VITAL 

workshop 

set 



The Virginia Interpreters of 
Tidewater Action League is 
having a workshop Saturday, 
April 27 from 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 
p.m. at the Central Baptist Chur- 
ch. 701 W. Olncy Rd., Norfolk. 
The workshop will offer a 
preview of the Quality Assurance 
Screening required by the 
Virginia £>ivision for the Deaf 
and Hard of Hearing. Coffee and 
tea are provided. The cost is $2 
for VITAL members; $3 for non- 
members. For information or 
registration forms. Sun readers 
should call Kathy Oliphant, 495- 
2257, or Lucille Mulich, 467- 
7915. 



Tbompson^ 




Neptune Festival court hopefuls 

(L to R) Susie Tailaksen, Amy Crosswhite, Susan Tuttle, Janet Persons, Pamela Flores, Tracey Blair, 
Elizabeth Hopkins and Melody Oculto, all of Green Run High School, try out at Pavilion before a select 
panel to become, hopefully, a member of next year's Neptune Festival Court. The panal consisted of Nan- 
cy Creech, Thomas E. Flounder ill, Betey Spence, and Shirley Fentress. Sun phoio by Bill McBride 




Roll on 



Pigtails and ponytails flying, Robin Simpson (5), Christian Grabb (7) and Melissa Ayers (6) somersault 
down Mount Trashmore on a recent Saturday afternoon. The girls all attend Point of View Elementary 
School . Sun photo by Bill McBride. 



EARN $125 

FOR YOUR GROUP - 
OR FOR YOURSELF 



performs 



HARRISONBURG- Jolya B.. 
Thompson of Virginia Beach 
recently performed a student 
^tal at James Madison Univer- 
sity. 

Thompson, who is a senior 
pursuing a bachelor's in music 
(performance) degree at JMU, 
aetUuned on the bassoon. His 
selections included works by 
Vivaldi, Malcolm Arnold, 
Rdnliold Gliere, Qmdoa Jacob 
and Michel Comette. 

Th<mipson's pveats are Mr. 
and Mn. George B. Parker of 
Viivsia Beach. 




The Thalia Garden Club did. 
You can too! 

Jacque Mather (L) and Mae N. Ward of the ThaUa Garden Oub look 
over a check for $125 the club has earned by selling subscriptions to the 

Sun. Photo by BUI McBlMc. 

The Virginia Beach Sun will pay you $125.00 

for selling just 25 subscriptions to 

Virginia Beach's hometown newspaper. 

Call today for details: 547-4571. 



A racy pasta sauce 



' 1 first met Melina Ferlauto at a 
wonderful banquet of Italian 
food when she invited my 
husband and me to visit the sons 
of Italy, Roma Lodge in Virginia 
Beach. I'd like to share her letter 
with you this week. 

Julie: 

Here is a recipe I came across 
one day in a magazine, I think it 
was "Attenzione". I'm not sure. 
However, it is a good recipe and 
the story about it will give your 
readers a chuckle: 

The story goes that this sauce 
derived its racy name because it 
was a favorite of the "ladies of 
the evening" in Naples. They 
could whip it up in" short order 
b^ween assignments. 

Neapolitan Hariot's Sauce 

Yield: 4 servings 
2 tablespoons olive oil 
2 cloves garlic, minced 
1 celery stalk, minced 
1 sweet red pepper, minced (op- 
tional) 



Chow Line 

By Julie Storeide 



1 2-lb., 3 oz. can (4'/: cups) 

Italian plum tomatoes 
8 anchovies, chopped 
8 stuffed green olives sliced 
8 pitted black olives sliced 
1 teaspoon capers 
1 teaspoon dried red pepper 

(Optional) 

Heat oil in large skillet and 
saute garlic, celery and sweet red 
pepper until soft. Press tomatoes 
through a food mill (or whirl in 
blender) and add to skillet along 
with anchovies. Simmer 10 
minutes. Stir in remaining 
ingredients; simmer, uncovered, 
20 minutes. Serve with hot pasta 
tossed with butter. 

Melina Ferlauto 
Virginia Beach 



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VIRGINIA 
BEACH 
EXPERTS! 




For information, advice 
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Take advantage of tlie 
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Virginia Beacli Sun, April 17, 1985 7 



loiiwm 




ir(Ql(im 



52nd annual 



^ftrr 



Historic Garden Week approaches 

Virginia Beach/Princess Anne private home tours set 









■rj^ s 



' ^ 



By Brenda P. Loukcs 
SUff Writer 

The sun makes its way through 
a tree's entangled arms to form 
shadows that dance below. A lit- 
tle road weaves through these an- 
cient relics framing the homes 
and cottages at their sides. Soon 
the road becomes a gravel lane 
that appears to go out to the sea. 

Farther along, the tunnel of 
protecting trees dissipates and the 
little road is suri'ounded by a 
body of water, a natural bridge 
that leads its followers to a sort 
of Paradise, to Tomtebo. 

At least Mr. and Mrs. John 
McCuUough Hodgson feel their 
15 year old home is paradise. "I 
spent my life flying for United 
Airlines, so I lived in California, 
Oregon, Washington, and 
Utah," said Hodgson, as he 
strolled through his Dutch-styled 
garden. "We were very fortunate 
to visit many places and settle 
down in a beautiful spot like 
this." 

Tomtebo was built in 1969 and 
overlooks Linkhorn Bay from 
every room in the home. A small 
guest house sits to its side, reser- 
ved for the grandchildren. 
Unique to the guest house is a 
Finnish sauna. 

"The Finnish gentleman came 
back here (Virginia Beach) and 
spent a week putting it in," said 
Hodgson. "He said he liked this 
place better than anyplace he'd 
seen in America. When we asked 
him why, he said it looks just like 
Finland." 

From inside the house, the 
panoramic view of the bay is 
bordered by a beautiful, colorful 
garden. The point bed in the back 
of the home is "more or less 
natural and wild" while the one 
on the other side of the house is 
formal. 



Since Hodgson worked with 
United Airlines, he was able to 
travel around the world. "I had a 
great friend who was a Dutch- 
man, so I got to visit him in 
Holland several times and see 
some of the lovely Dutch gar- 
dens." Pointing to his recreation, 
Hodgson said, "I tried to make 
this look a little bit like a Dutch 
garden, known for its beautiful 
tulips." 

The Tomtebo house is only one 
of 11 Virginia Beach homes open 
to the public during the 52nd an- 
nual Historic Garden Week. 

sponsored by The Garden 
Club^of Virginia, tours will be 
conducted throughout the state 
from April 20 through April 28, 
in order to raise funds for preser- 
ving and rjestoring the sites of 
Virginia's historic landmarks. 

The restoration of these sites is 
made possible by people like the 
Hodgsons and others who open 
their homes and gardens for 
public view. 

Virginia Beach residents and 
visitors alike will have the oppor- 
tunity of attending two tours in 
this area; the Virginia Beach 
Resort Area Tour will be 
Tuesday, April 23. and the Prin- 
cess Anne Garden Club Tour will 
be Thursday, April 25. Both 
tours will be open from 10 a.m. 
to 5 p.m. 

This year the Princess Anne 
Tour will host a Linkhorn Bay 
Boat Tour leaving from the 
Cavalier Golf and Yacht Club on 
the hour, between 10 a.m. and 4 
p.m. The tour includes water 
views of residential sections bor- 
dering the bay as well as many 
species of birds in their natural 
habitats. To make reservations. 
Sun readers should call 427-1610. 

All of the homes feature 
unique pieces of furniture and 



charming gardens. If there isn't a 
garden, "flower arrangements 
are used in all the rooms utilizing 
the owner's own vases," said 
Florence Chandler, publicity 
chairman of the Princess Anne 
Garden Club. 

In any case, the homes are all 
worth seeing. 

Tickets are $8 for the entire 
block on each of the two tours or 
$2 for individual houses on the 
Virginia Beach tour: $2 for Prin- 
cess Anne individual houses. 
Tickets can be purchased at any 
of the homes open for the tours. 

Virginia Beach Resort Area 

Tour 

This year the Virginia Beach 
Resort Area Tour will feature 
five homes and serve lunch at the 
Galilee Episcopal Church, 
Tucker Hall, Pacific Avenue at 
40th Street. Lunch will be^ 
available from 11 a.m. - 2 p.m.; 
$4.25. The church will also have 
an exhibit of needlepoint 
designed and worked by the 
ladies of the congregation. 

RAY HOUSE— 100 75th 
Street. This enchanting beach- 
front home has been transformed 
over the years from a summer 
cottage to a beautiful retirement 
home. Tiled floors, spiral stairs, 
a cat walk, and beautiful art 
collected during the owner's 
travels make this beach house 
unique. Opened for the first time 
by Mr. and Mrs. John E. Ray, 
III, owners. 

•BALDERSON HOUSE- 209 
54th Street. Built in the early 
1900's, this was one of the first 
homes at the North End of the 
Beach. Of special interest are 
collections of antique silver boxes 
and old dolls. The living room is 
a gallery in itself with paintings 
by Cornelia Justice, Robert Vick, 



Azaleas— iiaewater's favorite 



By Jay Mean 

McDomM Gwden Cmler 
If there was ever a plant 
popularity contest for Tidewater 
Ornamentals, the Azalea would 
surely be the winner. Azaleas are 
used more often in the outdoor 
landscape than any other plant in 
Hampton Roads. Why so 
popular? Most obviously because 
of their beautiful blooms. Now is 
the time of the year when azaleas 
really begin to shine. Collec- 
tively, they'll be blooming from 
now until the first of June. 

Botanically, a member of the 
rhododendron family, azaleas 
perform much better in our 
climate and soil conditions than 
do their leathery leaved evergreen 
cousin. Generally azaleas prefer 
some shade in their planting 
location but will tolerate sun as 
long as their moisture 
requirements are met. This is 
especially important as azaleas 
are shallow rooted plants. 

The best way to use azaleas in 
the landscape is in mass plantings 
of one variety per area. Using this 
approach provides much more 
impact with color at bloom time 
than does the hodge-podge effect 
of one red one here and one pink 
one there. Using several masses 
of azaleas with a different vari^y 
for each mass can extend your 
season of color for many weeks 
versus just 2-3 weeks if only one 
variety is used. 




During our "Price Busters" sale, all John Deere 
lawn tractors and lawn and garden tractors are 
on sale. Save S 1 00 to $400 toward the purchase 
price... the dollar amount you'll save is equal to 
the series designation of the tractor. 

YouTI save $1t)0. for example, ofi a new 
1 1 6H Lawn Tractor, $300 on a new 3 1 8 Lawn 
and Garden Tractor. Hurry, sale ends May 3 1 , 
I98S. 



Save $100 Jo 

on a new 
John Deere 
tractor 

PRINCESS ANNE EQUIPMENT CORP. 
46S3 S. Battlefield Blvd.. Chesapeake, VA 
Va. (804) 42 1 -2 1 8 1 • N.C. (9 1 9) 435-699 1 

t'M your Jolia Dtcrc CndU Cmi.. . 
WdayiiUMMOlll 




There are hundreds of varieties 
of azaleas being grown today. We 
offer approximately 70-80 
varieties in our garden centers. 
The best time to buy azaleas is 
while they're in bloom. This 
guarantees you that you're get- 
ting just the right color for your 
home landscape. 

The two most important fac- 
tors to consider in purchasing 
azaleas are quality and selection. 
Everybody offers azaleas in 
spring, from grocery stores to 
hardware stores. But finding 
good, full plants in good con- 
dition, that have been well- 
maintained, is another story, A 
selection of name varieties that 
we know do well in Tidewater is 
also important. This lets you 
know that the nurseryman 
believes in and has confidence in 
his plants. 

In selecting the azaleas for 
your home garden see a Virginia 
Certified Nurseryman. He can 
help you in deciding which 
varieties would do best in your 
landscape as well as selecting a 
wide range of plants that are 
compatible with azaleas. Being 
aware of bloom sequence and 
mature growing heights of your 
azalea selections is important in 
deciding where to plant them. 
Your Virginia Certified Nur- 
seryman can answer all these 
questions. Ask for him for some 
blooming good advice! 



■.tm^ 



t <♦ • 



Dubois House 



Hidden in the trees, the Dubois' colonial home will open for the first time during the Princess Anne Gar- 
den Club Tour on Thursday, April 25. 



Nancy Witt, Vonnie Whitworth 
and ceramics by Karen and Jim 
Chalkely. The kitchen opens on a 
swimming pool and garden which 
is interspersed with sculptures by 
Betty Knight. Open also for the 
first time by owners Mr. and 
Mrs. G. Stafford Balderson. 

CLARKE HOUSE-214 54th 
Street. This two-story white 
Colonial style house stands on a 
quiet shady block within sight of 
the ocean. The cream and moss 
rose color scheme throughout the 
downstairs provides a perfect 
background for the owner's 
collection of 18th century English 
and American antiques. Among 
the owner's interesting ac- 
cessories are Staffordshire 
animals, English tea boxes, tor- 
toise shell boxes, Chinese pottery 
and rare paintings. Opened for 
the first time by Mr. William 



Clarke, owner. 

SUNDIN HOUSE-401 49th 
Street. This two-story traditional 
home blends into its attractive 



landscaped grounds. A Chippen- 
dale brick wall surrounds the 
back and encloses a city garden 
Sec PA, pate 12 



TIMETOGETBUSYl 

G«t thli srMi work-iavln) packajt 
with only 8.S% Intarti tl 



• 21 hp. International Harvester 
DIESEL TRACTOR 

with 2-year warranty 

• 60" Woods RM59 
MOWER DECK 

• 6' rear SCRAPE ILADE 

...all for only 

$6795.001 




6 IrS EQUIPMENT CO. 

1 229 South Military Highway 

490-1730 




McDonald Garden Center 

Azaleas 

Home of the Finest 
Azaleas for 40 years. 

An exciting color range 

from White, Lavender or 

Pink to deep Red 

• Indicas • Most vigorous 
taller growing group 

• Kurumes -popular 
compact low-growing group 

Reg 097 



— Nowu 



• Uly of the Valley 

Sweetly fragrant 
shady ground cover 

Reg. 79<2for*l 

1 inch pots 

As Quantities Last 
Through 4/30/85 



5.99 — Now U each 

FREE INFORMATION SHEETS Hcavv 1 gal. 
AVAFLAILE comainer plants 

• Sweet William 

spring plant jewels 
for the 



gardeh ^ 
Reg. 1.99 



Mon.-Fri. 9-8 PM 

Sat. 0-6 PM; Sun. Noon-6 PM 

U44 Independence at Haygood 
In Virginia Beach 




%. 







MMri PMMMd Nr 


• loWf &«m Uh 




• taa MMnlVMnci 




OHMrNatum: 


• 3C»fc*r / 


• itrmirm M 


• DudSpMdhngi H 


• HfikaJkm H 


• UmMMd ^ 




• RuggMJ Omkudian 



• 15 H.P. Diesel Tractor wMh TURF TIRES 

• 48" Bolans Shaft Drive Center Mower 

• Live pro 



WHITE FARM SUPPLY, INC 



112 Battlefield Blvd. 
547-9681 

Harry Frirdom 



1632 CMMun Ave 

547-2188 

OmMrdoHi 

nwiiBawMUftiwiVtfWpHt. 



8 VirginiaBeachSun, April 17, 1985 





©M ^©©nnl Siw 




Curtis Bush (L) and Olympic gold medalist Pete "Sweetpea" Whitaker 
clinch fists after both scored knock-outs during the recent Scope boxing 
card. The two boxers are undefeated and have won all their fights by 
knockout. Whitaker's record is 3-0, with 3 knockouts, while Bush spor- 
ts a 4-0 record with 4 KOs. 




Crazy about Cafe Loco 



This bevy of beauties seems to be enjoying a visit to Cafe Loco, the new Mexican American cafe located on 
17th Street near the Oceanfront. The four ladies work at the Roxx and are (L-R) Diane Pritz, Rhonda Gib- 
son, Sharon Tolar and Yolande Roiter. Sun photo by Christie Robenon. 



Prize winner 



Ke mpsville Hig h Sch ool student John Mason was 
recently awarded the Second Grand Prize at the 
34th Annual Tidewater Science Fair held at Green 
Run High School on March 30. His project "Soft- 
ware Activated Machine Intelligence" also 
brought him other awards that day. These in- 
cluded: First Place Prize • Senior Division Projec- 
ts, First Place Trophy - Computer Category, and 
other special awards. 




Owl's Creek tourney action 

Debbie Meadows shows the intensity of the matches - and she was just 
warming up. Sun photo by Mtt McBrite. 



Fighting MS 



Lynnhaven Mall was the actnt of a National MS Society fund raiser. 
Ernest Mauer, designer of the project, adds another group of qnarters 
to the d^gn. Over $4,125 had been collected at this point. Sun photo by 
mUMcBHde. 



"W^- 



m^mmm 



l*i^#»Ut^^^ 



Junkyard expansion halted by 10-0 Council Vote against rezoning 



Virginia Beach Sun, April 17, 1985 9 



CDnllnued from page 1 
doing illegally for years." 

Gordon said that regardless of 
whether the applications were 
approved the company plans to 
"continue to operate ^ere as a 
non-conforming use. The city 
does not challenge that Thalia 
has a permit for the operation but 
that it is violating the terms of the 
conditional use permit. 

Gordon said that the only 
requirement on the use permit is 



that the operation be shielded on 
Bonney Road. Gordon said the 
property which Thalia wanted 
rezoned to business is used for 
old cars, and the portion which 
was to be rezoned 1-2 was also 
zoned commercial before the 
comprehensive Zoning Ordinan- 
ce and is used for an office, 
warehouse and sales area for 
salvage. The use permit would 
have been for the new 1-2 and the 
existing 1-2 in the rear. 



Gordon said that 20 percent of 
the business is selling new parts, 
and that the property would be 
upgraded. He said that Thalia 
was prepared to move all the 
salvage from the O-l area if it 
were rezoned B-2. 

He said that he was confident 
that the courts would uphold the 
business as operating a non- 
conforming use. 

"If you're so confident," 
Councilman J. Henry McCoy Jr. 



said, "why are you here?" 

Gordon said that Thalia was 
trying [o compromise. He termed 
the hotel interests "johnny-come- 
lateiy's" and pointed out that the 
auto salvage business had been in 
operation for over 25 years. 

Clark said that Thalia has 
violated its conditional use per- 
mit granted on the part that is 
zoned 1-2 which requires that the 
yard be completely enclosed and 
shielded from the public high- 



way. "He wants permission to 
operate n junkyiird," he said. 
"He wants to legalize what 
they've been doing illegally for 
years." Reading from the Com- 
prehensive Land Use plan, he 
said that enlarging a junkyard is 
not compatible with the en- 
visioned "downtown" of 
Virginia Beach. 

McCoy said he was concerned 
about the whole area. He said 
that the salvage yard was un- 



sightly and can be seen above the 
fence. "It seems to me you're in 
violation of the use permit." He 
said the business is operating in a 
section of town, which is 
developing in an orderly way, but 
McCoy admitted Thalia was 
legally entitled to operate its 
business there. "But to extend 
the operation makes no sense," 
he said. "I would rather see it 
diminish. I would like to see the 
fence improved. It's ugly." 




©M Eq 




LEGAL NOTICES 



LEGAL NOTICES 



LEGAL NOTICBS 



LEGAL NOTKIS 



LEGAL NOnCK 



NOTICE OF 
PUBLIC HEARING 
The Virginia Beach Board oT 
Zoning Appeals will conduct a 
Public Hearing on Wednesday, 
May 1, 1985, at 7:30 p.m., in the 
Council Chambers of the City 
Hall Building, Municipal Center, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia. The 
staff briefing will be held at 6:45 
p.m., in the City Manager's Con- 
ference Room. The following ap- 
plications will appear on the 
agenda. 
REGULAR AGENDA: 

1. Landon G. Carpenter requests 
a variance of 3 feet to a 12 foot 
side yard setback (west side) in- 
stead of 15 feet As required 
(residential addition) on Lot 4, 
Section 1, Thalia Farms, 624 
Cedar Lane. Kempsville 
Borough. 

2. Edward Rimarski requests a 
variance of 7 feet to an 8 foot side 
and rear yard setbacks instead of 
15 feet each as required (ac- 
cessory building - garage/car- 
port) on Lot 20, Section C-1, 
Bellamy Manor, 1121 Kittery 
Drive. Kempsville Borough. 

3. Elford Steadman requests a 
variance of 7.2 feet to a 2.8 foot 
rear yard setback instead of 10 
feet as required (accessory 
building) on Lot 128, West view 
Village, 814 Raymond Court. 
Kempsville Borough. 

4. Donald L. and Rebecca S. 
Harvey requests a variance of 5 
feet to a 5 foot rear yard setback 
instead of 10 feet as required 
(swimming ^^1) on Lot "^Block 
BE, Section 3, BellaiAy wlanor 
Estates, 4661 Larkwood Drive. 
Kempsville Borough. 

5. Richard and Phillip Kellam 
requests a variance of 2 feet to an 
8 foot rear yard setback (north 
side) instead of 10 feet as 
required (proposed duplex) on 
Lot B, Block 2, Section D, Lake 
George Corporation, 87th Street. 
Lynnhaven Borough. 

6. Mr. and Mrs. Nygaard 
requests a variance of 5 feet to a 5 
foot side and rear yard setback 
instead of 10 feet each as required 
(swimming pool) on Lot 37, Sec- 
tion 2, Larkspur, 4416 
Moosewood Drive. Kempsville 
Borough. 

7. James W. Overton, Jr. 
requests a variance of 2 free- 
standing signs to 3 freestanding 

igns instead «f 1 free-standing 
sign as allowed on a 3.978 Acre 
Parcel, Diamond Springs Area, 
5708 Northampton Boulevard. 
Bayside Borough. 

8. E. B. Cross, Jr. requests a 
variance to allow parking in the 
required 10 foot setback along 
the western property line where 
prohibited when a commercial 
district adjoins a residential or 
apartment district and to allow a 
2.5 foot wide landscaping strip 
instead of 5 feet wide as required 
on Unit 2, Kempsville Commons, 
Office Square Lane. Kempsville 
Borough. 

9. Marriott Corporation by 
James R. Fox, P. E. requests a 
variance of 1 loading space to 2 
loading spaces instead of 3 
loading spaces as required and of 
30 feet to a 70 foot setback from 
the Virginia Beach-Norfolk Ex- 
pressway (Route 44) instead of a 
100 foot setback as required and 
of 16 feet in sign height to 40 feet 
in height instead of 24 feet in 
height as allowed for a free- 
standing sign on a Parcel, Green- 
wich Area, Greenwich Road. 
Kempsville Borough. 

10. Robert G. Gunby requests a 
variance of 20 feel to a 10 foot 
setback from Princess Anne 
Road instead of 30 feet as 
required (through lot - accessory 
buildings) on Lot 10, Block C, 
Section 1, Fox Run, K)5 Sussex 
Court. Kempsville Borough. 

11. Michael P. and Linda T. Fail 
requests a variance of 10 feet to a 
"0" side yard setback (north side) 
instead of 10 feet as required (ac- 
cessory building - carport) on Lot 
28, Ballylinn Shores, 3528 Bym 
Brae Drive. Kempsville Borough. 

12. Ellison Properties Group, 
Inc. requests a variance of 57 



parking spaces to 767 parking 
spaces instead of 824 parking 
spaces as required (restaurant 
and retail establishments) on a 
Parcel, Pembroke, Constitution 
Drive. Bayside Borough. 

13. James H. Farmer requests a 
variance of 5 feet to 5 foot side 
yard setbacks (both sides) instead 
of 10 feet each as required and of 
5 feet to a 5 foot rear yard set- 
back instead of 10 feet as 
required (swimming pool) on Lot 
17, Block B, Section H-2, Piart 1, 
Green Run, PUD, 3853 Meadow- 
brook Court. Kempsville 
Borough. 

14. John C. Decker by Donald H. 
Rhodes, Attorney requests a 
variance of 7 feet to a 3 foot rear 
yard setback instead of 10 feet as 
required (swimming pool) on Lot 
413, Section 5, Malibu, 532 
Catalina Avenue. Lynnhaven 
Borough. 

15. Mr. Charles Charboneau by 
Donald H. Rhodes, Attorney 
requests a variance of 20 feet to a 
10 foot setback from Ferrell 
Parkway instead of 30 feet as 
required (through lot - swimming 
pool) on Lot 56, Block A, Section 
2, Salem Woods, 1404 Needham 
Court. Kempsville Borough. 

16. Mr. R. T. King, by Donald 
H. Rhodes, Attorney requests a 
variance of 7 feet to a 3 foot rear 
yard setback and of 5 feet to a 5 
foot side yard setback (south 
side) instead of 10 feet each as 
required (swimming pool) on Lot 
157, Section 6, Lakeville Estates, 
621 Cardamon Court. Kempsville 
Borough, '-'^-w**^* --«*»*-*'««**' *-- 

17. Preston A. Holt requests a 
variance of 10 feet to a "0" side 
and rear yard setbacks (north 
side) instead of 10 feet each as 
requiTed (deck and accessory 
building) on Lot 16, Block 1, 
Point of View, 140 Convention 
Drive. Kempsville Borough. 

18. Edward B. Snyder requests a 
variance of 7 feet to a 13 foot 
front yard setback instead of 20 
feet as required (accessory 
building) on Lots "B" and "L", 
Crystal Lake, 55th Street and 
Crystal Lake. Lynnhaven 
Borough. 

19. Virginia Beach Hotel Limited 
Partnership requests a variance 
of 15 feet in building height to 
150 feet in height instead of 135 
feet in height as allowed and of 2 
loading spaces to 2 loading spaces 
instead of 4 loading spaces as 
required and to allow parking 
spaces to be 8 feet wide by 18 feet 
in length instead of 9 feet wide by 
20 feet in length as required and 
to allow I handicapped parking 
space to be 12 feet wide by 1 8 feet 
in length instead of 12 feet wide 
by 20 feet in length as required 
and to allow valet (stack) parking 
where prohibited (new motel) on 
Lots 1 through 6, Block 73, 
Virginia Beach, Atlantic Avenue. 
Virginia Beach Borough. 

20. F. Wayne McLeskey, Jr. 
requests a variance of 26 feet to a 
9 foot setback from Great Neck 
Road instead of 35 feet as 
required (commercial addition)i 
on a 6 Acre Parcel, Broad Bay, 
Great Neck Road. Lynnhaven 
Borough. 

21. M & G Associates requests a 
variance of 35 feet to a "0" set- 
back from both Allegany and 
Albermarle Drive instead of 35 
feet each as required on Lots 1 , 2, 
and 3, Block 35, Section D, 
Ocean Park, Shore Drive, 

Allegany and Albermarle Drive. 

Bayside Borough. 

ALL APPLICANTS MUST 

APPEAR BEFORE THE 

BOARD! 

Paul N. Sutton 

Secretary 

165-14 2t 4-24 VB 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
The Virginia Beach Council, at 
2:00 p.m.. May 6, 1985, will 
CONSIDER AN AMENDMENT 
to a Conditional Use Permit ap- 
proved July 5, 1983, in the ap- 
plication of West Neck Enter- 
prises, Inc. T/A Jungle Falls 
Carnival Park. 
Ruth Hodges Smith. CMC 



City Clerk 
165-7 2t 4-24 VB 



ding proposed state agency regulations 
will be held to afford the public with an 
opportunity to express views. 



Take notice that on April 23, 
1985 at 10 a.m. on the premises 
of Weaver's Auto will sell at 
public auction for cash reserving 
unto himself the right to bid. The 
following vehicle: 

1979 Jeep CJ-5, Serial W8F8- 
3AH0O8051. 

Weaver's Auto - ^ __™,.^ — ,, 
163-19 It 4-17 VB 

COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 
PUBLIC HEARINGS 
REGARDING 
STATE AGENCY REGULATIONS 
Notice is given, in compliance with Sec- 
tion 9-6.14:7.1 of the Code of Virginia, 
that the following public hearing regar- 
ding proposed state agency regulations 
will be held to afford the public with an 
opportunity to express views. 



The Commission of Game and Inland 
Fisheries has ordered to be published, 
pursuant to Sections 29-125, 29-126 and 
29-127 of the Code of Virginia, the 
following proposed changes in Com- 
mission regulations applicable to the Back 
Bay area, Virginia Beach. A public . 
hearing on the advisability of adopting or 
amending and adopting, each of the 
proposed changes, or any part thereof, 
will be held at the Hyatt Richmond, 6624 
W. Broad Street and 1-64, Richmond, 
Virginia, beginning at 9;30 a.m. on May 
3, 1985, at which any interested citizen 
present shall be heard. If the Commission 
is satisfied that proposed changes in its 
regulations, or any parts thereof, are ad- 
visable, in the form in which published or 
as amended as a result of the public 
hearing, the Commission may adopt each 
such proposal, acting upon the proposals 
separately or in block. 

Part II. Game. 
(VR 325-02.) 

QM^cfjai taN*. u-m 

(VR 325-02-24.) 
Waterfowl and Waterfowl Blinds. 

Amend RI9-I0 (§ 16) to read as 
follows: 

RI9-I0. (§16.) Shooting hours on Back 
Bay and adjacent marshes. 

Shooting migratory waterfowl on Back 
Bay, its tributaries and the marshes con- 
tiguous thereto is prohibited after 4:20 
p.m. during hunting season. 
Commission of Game and Inland 
Fisheries 

Richard T. Spain, Chairman 
165-10 It 4-17 VB 

COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 

PUBLIC HEARINGS 

REGARDING 

STATE AGENCY REGULATIONS 
Notice is given, in compliance with Sec- 
tion 9-6. 14:7.1 of the Code of Virginia, 
that the following pubHc hearing regar- 
ding proposed state agency regulations 
will be held to afford the public with an 
opportunity to express views. 



The Commission of Game and Inland 
Fisheries has ordered to be published, 
pursuant to Sections 29-125, 29-126 and 
29-127 of the Code of Virginia, the 
following proposed changes in Com- 
mission regulations applicable Statewide. 
A public hearing on the advisability of 
adopting, or amending and adopting, 
each of the proposed changes, or any part 
thereof, will be held at the HyaU Rich- 
mond, 6624 W, Broad Street Mid 1-64, 
Richmond, Virginia, beginning at 9:30 
,a,m, on May 3, 1985, at which any in- 
terested citizen present shall be heard. If 
the Commission is satisfied that proposed 
changes in its regulations, or any parts 
thereof, are advisable, in the form in 
which published or as amended as a result 
of the public hearing, the Commission 
may adopt each such proposal, acting 
upon the proposals separately or in block. 

Fart II. 
• (VR 325-02.) 
Game. 
Chapter 4. 
(VR 325-02-3.) 
Beaver. 
Amend R4-3 (§ 5) to read as foUows:- 
R4-3. (§ 5.) Pelts to be sealed before 
sale, etc. 

It shall be unlawful to buy, seU, barier, 
exchange, traffic or trade in, bargain for, 
solicit for, purchase, or transport out of 
the Commonwealth, any beaver pelts un- 
til the pelts have been sealed by an agent 
of the commission. All beaver pelts 
required to be sealed under the provisions 
of this section must be sealed not later 
than April I of the license year in which 
the animal is taken. 

Chapter 5. 
(VR 325-02-4.) 
Bobcat. 
Amend R5-02 (§ 2) to read as follows: 
R5-02. (§2.) Open season for trapping. 
It shall be lawful to trap bobcat from 
f l^pvember 15 through January 31, both 
dates inclusive. 



The Commission of Game and Inland 
Fisheries has ordered to be published, 
pursuant to Section 29-125, 29-126 and 
29-127 of the Code of Virginia, the 
following proposed changes in Com- 
mission regulations applicable to counties 
East of the Blue Ridge Mountains and 
Pulaski County. A public hearing on the 
advisability of adopting, or amending and 
adopting, each of the proposed changes, 
or any part thereof, will be held at the 
Hyatt Richmond, 6624 W. Broad Street 
and 1-64, Richmond, Virginia, beginning 
at 9:30 a.m. on May 3, 1985, at which any 
intersted citizen present shall be heard. If 
the Commission is satisfied that proposed 
changes in its regulations, or any parts 
thereof, are advisable, in the form in 
which published or as amended as a result 
of the public hearing, the Commission 
may adopt each such proposal, acting 
upon the proposals separately or in block. 
Part II. Game. 
(VR-325-02.) 
Chapter 6. Deer. 
(VR 325-02-6.) 
Amend R6-7. 1 (§ 10) to read as follows: 
R6-7.I, (§ 10.) Bag limit-One a day, 
three a license year, either sex, one of 
which must be an anterierless deer, in cer- 
tain counties, citin and areas. 

The bag limit for deer shall be one a 
day, three a license year, ather sex, one of 
which must be an anterless deer, in thew 
county of Fairfax, and on Back Bay 
National Wildlife Refuge, Camp Perry, 
Cheatham Annex, Chincoteague National 
Wildlife Refuge (sika and white tail in the 
aggregate), Dahlgren Naval Surface 
weapons center, halse Cape State Park. 
Fort Belvoir, Fort Eustis, Harry Diamond 
Laboratory, Langley Air Force Base, 
Naval Weapons Station, Quantico Marine 
Corps Reservation, Radford Army Am- 
munition Plant, the city of Suffolk (ex- 
cept yiest of the Dismal Swamp line), and 
Dismal Swamp and Proquile National 
Wildlife Refuges. 

Commission of Game and Inland 
Fisheries 

Richard T. Spain, Chairman 
165-11 II 4-17 VB 

COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 
PUBLIC HEARINGS 
REGARDING 
STATE AGENCY REGULATIONS 
Notice is given, in compliance with Sec- 
tion 9-6.14:7.1 of the Code of Virginia, 
that the foUowiag public hearing regar- 



Rescind RI6-6.2, relative to trapping 
raccoon in the George Washington 
National Forest and certain wildlife 
management areas. 
Chapter 18. 
(VR 325-02-22.) 
Turkey. 
Amend R 18-2.2 (§ 3) to read as follows: 
R18-2.2. (S 3.) Open season 1986 and 
1987 seasons for bearded turkeys. It shall 
be lawful to hunt bearded turkeys only 
from April 19 through May 17, 1986, 
both dates inclusive, and from April 18 
through May 16, 1987, both dates in- 
clusive, from one-half hour before sunrise 
to 1 1 a.m. Bearded turkeys may be hunted 
by calling. It shall be unlawful to use dogs 
or organized drives for the purpose of 
hunting. 

Chapter 18.1. 
(VR 325-02-23.) 
Falconry. 
Amend RI8.I-1 (§ 1) to read as follows: 
R18.I-I. (§ I.) Definitions. As used in 
this regulation: 

1. "Raptor" means any live migratory 
bird of the order Falconiformes or the or- 
der Strigiformes, other than a bald eagle 
(Haliacetus leucocephalus). 

2. "Permittee" means any holder of a 
valid falconry permit issued by Virginia or 
any other state or federal agency 
authorized to issue such permits or licen- 
ses. 

3. "Take" means to trap, capture or at- 
tempt to trap or capture a raptor for the 
purposes of falconry . 



Amend R5-2 (S 5) to read as follows: 

R5-2. (§ 5.) Pelts to be sealed before 
sale, etc. 

It shall be unlawful to tan, mount, buy, 
sell, barter, exchange, traffic or trade in, 
bargain for, solicit for, purchase, or tran- 
sport out of the Commonwealth, any 
bobcat pelts until the pelts have been 
sealed by an agent of the commission. AO 
bobcat pelts or unskinned carcasses 
required to be sealed under the provisions 
of this section must be sealed not later 
than April I of the license year in which 
the animal is taken. 

Chapter 6. 

(VR 325-02-6.) 

Deer. 

Amend subsection (a-2) (subsection C) 
of R6-3 (§ 4), regarding bow and anow 
hunting, to read as follows: 

(a-2 (C.) Bag limit. Notwithstanding 
other provisions of this regulation, it shall 
be lawful to take deer of either sex during 
the archery seasons provided for in sub- 
sections A. and B. of this section; 
provided, that the taking of such deer is 
within the total daily and seasonal bag 
Kmits provided for deer; provided fur- 
ther, that no more than two deer of either 
sex may be taken under the provisions of 
the special archery license, which shall be 
in addition to the seasonal bag limits 
provided for deer. 

Chapter 8. 
(VR 325-02-8.) 
Fox. 
Article 3. 
(Part III.) 
Trapping. 
Amend R8-8 (§ 3.1) to change the 
opening date for trapping foxes from 
December 1 to November 15. 
Artcile 4. 
(Part IV.) 
Miscellaneous. 
Arnold R8-1 1 (§ 4. 1) to read as foUows: 
R8-II. (f 4.1.) Killing by owner or 
tenant. 

The owner or tenant may kill foxes at 
any time on his own land or land under 
his control. 

Chapter 12. 

(VR 325-02-14.) 

Opossum. 

Article 2. 

(Part 2.) 

Trapping. 

Rescind R12-6, relative to trapping 

opossum in the George Washington 

National Forest and cerUin wildlife 

maiu^ement areas. 

Chapter 13. 

(VR 325-02-15.) 

Otter. 

Amend R13-2 (f4) to r«ul as follows: 

RI3-2. (§4) Pe"* to •* s*^*** Man 

sale, etc. 

It shall be unlawful to buy, sell, barter, 
exchmge, traffic or trade in, bargun for, 
solicit for, purchase or transport out of 
the Commonwealth, any otter pelu until 
the pelu have b«n sealed by an ^ent of 
the commission. All otter pelts required to 
be sealed under the provisions of this 
regulation must be sealed not later than 
April I of the license year in which the 
animal is taken. 

ChaptCT 16. 

(VR 325-02-19.) 

IUcco<ni. 

Article 2. 

(Part II.) 

Hunting and Trapping. 



Amend RI8.1-2 (§ 2) by adding a new 
subsection (d) (D.), to read as follows: 

(d) (D.) A person who is a nonresident 
of the state may engage in falconry in 
Virginia provided he possesses a valid 
Virginia nonresident hunting license and 
satisfactory evidence that such person 
legally possesses the raptor and a valid 
falconry permit issued by the state of 
residence. 



Amend R18:i-3 (S 3), paragraph (a) (4) 
(A.4.), to read as follows: 

(4) (4.) Permittee shall possess only the 
following raptors, which must be taken 
from the wild: An American Kestrel; a 
red-tailed hiawk; or a red-shouldered 
hawk. 



Amend RI8.1-3 ({ 3), paragraph (c) (2) 
(C.2.), to read as foUows: 

(2) (2.) Permittee may not possess more 
than three raptors and may not obtain 
more than two raptors taken from the 
wild for replacement birds during any 12- 
month period. 



«- 



Amend R18.I-S (§ 5) by adding thereto 
a new subsection (d) (D.), to read as 
follows: 

(d) (D.) A permittee may replace the 
numbn-ed seamless band on a captive 
bred bird with a standard adjustable 
yellow marker furnished by the Fish and 
Wildlife Service; however, once the 
seamless marker is removed, the bird may 
no longer be purchased, sold, or bartered. 

Amend RI8.I-6 ({ 6) by amending sub- 
section (b) (B.) to read as set out below 
and adding thereto subsections (d) and (e) 
(D. and E.) as set out below: 

(b) (B.) In addition, there shall be an 
open season for taking first-year passage 
birds, also called passagers (hawks caught 
wild before first moult), from September 
15 through January 1 1 of each year only; 
except, that marked raptors may be 
retrapped at any time. 

(d) (D.) A nonresident raptor trapping 
permit may be issued to applicants for the 
purpose of taking a raptor in Virginia, 
provided that his resident state is a state 
listed in Paragraph (k), Subpart C, part 
21.29, Chapter I of Title 50, Code of 
Federal Regulations, as a participating 
state, and his resident state issues 
nonresident falconry permits or licenses, 
or otherwise provides for the taking of 
raptors by nonresidents. Nonresident ap- 
plicants shal submit a copy of a valid 
resident state falconry permit and a copy 
of a valid import permit from their 
resident state. Nonresident permits shall 
be issued only in the general or master 
class. 

(e) (E.) A permittee may purchase, sell, 
or barter any lawfully possessed raptor 
which was bred .in captivity under 
authority of a raptor propagation permit 
issued under Part 21.30, Chapter I of 
Title 50, Code of Federal Regulations, 
and banded with a numbered seamless 
marker issued or authorizni by the Fish 
and Wildlife Service. 



Amend RI8.'l-8 (S 8) to read as follows: 
R18.1-8. (i 8) Srason for raptor hun- 
ting. 

It shall be lawful to hunt nonmigratory 
game birds and game animals with raptors 
from October 1 through March 31, both 
dates inclusive. 



H 



permittee whose raptor accidentally kills 
quarry that is out of season or of the 
wrong species or sex, or otherwise protec- 
ted, must leave the dead quarry where It 
lies; except, that the raptor may feed upon 
the quarry prior to leavng the site of the 
kill. 

Chapter 22. 
(VR 325-02-27.) 
Permits 
Amend R2?-13 (§ 14) to read as 
follows: 

R22-13. (§ 14.) Shooting wild birds and 
wild animals from stationary vehicle by 
disabled person; 

Any person, upon application to a 
game warden and the presentation of a 
medical doctor's written statement that 
such person is permanently unable to 
walk, in the discretion of such game war- 
den, be issued a permit to shoot wild birds 
and wild animals from a stationary 
vehicle during established open hunting 
seasons and in accordance with other 
existing laws and regulations. Such permit 
will be issued on a form provided by the 
commission, which may authorize 
shooting rom a stationary vehicle not less 
than 300 feet from nor across any public 
road or highway, and only when the 
bearer is properly licensed to hunt. Such 
permit shall be nontransferable, and any 
permit found in the possession of any per- 
son not entitled to such permit shall be 
subject to immediate confiscation by a 
game warden. Deer of either sex may be 
taken under the provisions of this permit 
in those counties where deer hunting is 
permitted. 

Part IV. 
(VR 325-04.) 
Watercrafl. 
Chapter 29. 
(VR 325-04-2.) 
Motorboat Numbering. ' 
Amend R29- 1 (§ 1 ) to read as follows: 
R29-1. (§1.) Application for certificate 
of number. 

An application for a certificate of 
number for a motorboat, as required by 
the Virginia Motorboats and Watercraft 
Safety Law, shall contain the following 
information: The name and address of 
owner, county or city where boat is prin- 
cipally kept, present number on boat (if 
any), hull material (wood, fiberglass, 
metal, inflatable, other), type of 
propulsion (outboard, inboard and in- 
board/outboard, auxiliary sale - out- 
board, inboard), type of fuel (gas, diesel, 
electric), make and year built (if known), 
length overall, statement as to use 
(Pleasure, livery, dealer, manufacturer, 
commercial passenger, commercial 
fishing, commercial other), a statement of 
ownership by applicant and signature of 
owner. 

Amend R29-5 (§ 5) to delete the present 
requirmeent of submitting the existing 
certificate of number when a transfer of 
ownership is reported to the commission. 
COMMISSION OF GAME AND 
INLAND FISHERIES 
Richard T. Spain, Chairroaii 
165-8 It 4-17 VB 



Add a new regulation (section) num- 
bered RI8. 1-1 i (1 9) to read as follows; 

RI8.1-8.1 (S 9.) Sunday hunting. 

It shall be lawful to hunt nonmigratory 
game birds and game animals with raptors 
ottSuwtay. 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIROiNIA 
PUBLIC HEARINGS 
REGARDING 
STATE AGENCY REGULATIONS 
Notice is given, in compliance with Sec- 
tion 9-6.14:7.1 of the Code of Virginia, 
that the following public hearing regar- 
ding proposed state agency regulations 
will be held to afford the public with an 
opportunity to express views. 



Add a new regulation (section) num- 
bered RI8.I-8.2 (§ 10) to read as follows: 

RU.14.2 (§ 10.) Out of SMUon, wrong 
spates or sex, etc., kills by raptors. A 



The Commission of Game and Inland 
Fisheries has ordered to be published, 
pursuant to Sections 29-125, 29-126 and 
29-127 of the Code of Virginia, the 
following proposed changes in Com- 
mission regulations applicable to all coun- 
ties East of the Blue Ridge Mountains. A 
public hearing on the advisability of 
adopting, or amending and adopting, 
each of the proposed changes, or any part 
thereof, will be held at the Hyatt Rich- 
mond, 6624 W. Broad Street and 1-64, 
Richmond, Virginia, beginning at 9:30 
a.m. on May 3, 1985, at which any in- 
terested citizen present shall be heard. If 
the Commission is satisfied that proposed 
changes in its regulations, or any parts 
thereof, are advisable, in the form in 
which published or as amended as a result 
of the public hearing, the commission 
may adopt each such proposal, acting 
upon the proposals separately or in block. 
Part II. Game. 
(VR 325-02.) 
Chapter 6. Deer. 
(VR-325-02-6.) 

Amend R6-6. 1 (§ 8) to read as foUows: 

R6-6. 1 . (i 8) Bag limit-One a day, two 
a license year, either sex last three days, in 
certain counties and areas. The bag Umit 
for deer shall be one a day, two a license 
year, either sex on the last three hunting 
days only, in the counties of Amherst, 
Bedford, Buckingham (except on 
Buckingham-Appomattox State Forest), 
Campbell, Cumberland (except on Cumb- 
erland State Forest), Fluvanna, Franklin 
(except on Philpott Reservoir), Gooch- 
land, Henry (except on Fairystone Wild- 
life Management Area and Philpott 
Reservoir), Nelson, Patrick (except on 
Fairystone Park, Fairystone Wildlife 
Management Area and Philpott Reser- 
voir), Pittsylvania, Powhatan, and Prince 
George; and on Fort A. P. Hill (non- 
impact areas). Fort Pick«t, and the Lees- 

ContUMcd OS ^gc 10 



10 Virginia Beach Sun, April 17, 1985 




°mm3L 




©MEo 




LEGAL NOTICES 




LEGAL NOTICES 



LEGAL NOTICES 



LEGAL NOnCBS 



LEGAL NOnCBS 



r LEGALIIOnCB 



Continued from page 9 

ville Wildlife Management Area, 



Amend R6-7 (§ 9) to read as follows: 
R6-7. (§ 9.) Bag limit--One a day, two a 
license year, either sex last 12 days, in cer- 
tain counties, and areas. 

The bag limit for deer shall be one a 
day, tfco a license year, either sex during 
the last 12 hunting days o'nly, in the coun- 
ties of Brunswick, Caroline, Essex, 
Fauquier (except on the G. Richard 
Thompson and Chester F. Phelps Wildlife 
Management areas). King and^ueen. 
King Geoge, Lancaster, Loudon, Nor- 
thumberland, Rappahannock, Rich- 
mond, and Westmoreland; and on Fort 
A. P. Hill (impact area). 



Amend R6-7 (§ 12) to read as follows: 
R7-7.4. (§ 12.) Bag limit-One a day, 
two a license year, either sex last six days, 
in certain counties, cities and areas. The 
bag limit for deer shall be one a day, two a 
license year, either sex on the last six hun- 
ting days only, in the counties of 
Albemarle, Amelia, Charlotte, Chester- 
field, Culpeper, Dinwiddje (except on 
Fort Pickett), Gloucester, Halifax, 
Hanover, Henrico, James City, King 
William, Louisa, Lunenburg, Mecklen- 
burg, Nottoway (except on Fort. Pickett), 
Orange, Prince Edward (except on Prince 
Edward State Forest), Prince William (ex- 
cept on Harry Diamone Laboratory and 
Quantico Marine Reservation), Spot- 
sylvania, Stafford (except on Quantito 
Marine Reservation), and York (except on 
Gamp Perry, Cheatham Annex and Jilaval 
Weapons Station); and in the cities of 
Chesapeake (except on Dismal Swatnp 
National Wildlife Refuge), Hampton (ex- 
cept on Langley Air Force Base), Newport 
News (except on Fort Eustis), and 
Virginia Beach; and on the G. Richard 
Thompson and Chester F. Phelps Wildlife 
Management Areas. 

Chapter 12. Opossum. 

(VR32S-02-I4.) 

Article 2. Trapping. 

(Part 2.) 

Amend R12-4 (§2.1) to change the 

opening date for trapping opossum east 

of the Blue Ridge Mountains from 

December 1 to November IS. 

CHAPTER 14. Quail. 

(VR 325^2-17.) 

Amend R14-1 (§ 1) to read as follows: 

R14-1. (I 1.) Open season-Counties 

east of Blue Ridge Mountains generally. 

Except as otherwise specifically provided 

by the sections appearing in this 

regulation, it shall be lawful to hunt quail 

in Ul counties east of the Blue Ridge 

Mountains from the Monday immediately 

preceding Thanksgiving through the last 

day of Febraury , both dates inclusive. 



Add a new regulation (section), num- 
bered R14-1 .2 (i 2), to read a^ follows: 

R14-1.2 (§2.) Open season -Counties 
east of the Blue Ridge Mountains and 
west of highways 1-85 and 1-95. 

It shall be lawful to hunt quail from the 
first Monday in November throafk 
January 31, both dates inclusive, in the 
counties of Albemarle, Amelia, Amherst, 
Appomattox, Bedford, Buckingham, 
Campbell, Charlotte, Culpeper, Cumber- 
land, Fauquier, Fluvanna, Franklin, 
Goochland, Greene, Halifax, Henry, 
Loudoun, Louisa, Lunenburg, Madison, 
Nelson, Nottoway, Orange, Patrick, Pit- 
tsylvania, Powhatan, Prince Edward, and 
Rappahannock; and west of Interstate 
Route I-8S in the counties of Brunswick, 
Dinwiddle, and Mecklenburg; and west of 
Interstate Route 1-95 in the counties of 
Caroline, Chesterfield, Fairfax, Hanover, 
Henrico, Prince William, Spotsylvania 
and Stafford. 

Amend RI4-3 (§4) to read as follows: 

R-14-3.(S4-)Baglimit. 

The bag limit for quail shall be eight a 
day and 125 license year; provided, that 
the bag limit for quail shall be two per day 
on the Elm Hill Wildlife Management 
Area. 

Chapter 16. Raccoon. 

(VR 325-02-19.) 

Article 1. Chasing. 

(Part I.) 

Amend R16-2 (§1 . 1) to read as follows: 

Rt6-2. (§1.1) Open season-Counties 
east of Blue Ridge Mountains; possession 
of certain devices utjlawful. 

E'xcein as otherwise specifically 
provided in the sections appearing in this 
regulation, it shall be lawful to chase rac- 
coon with dogs, without capturing or 
taking, in all counties east of the Blue 
Ridge Mountains (except on the George 
Washington and Jefferson National 
Forests) from August I through May 31, 
both dates inclusive. It shall be unlawful 
to have in immediate possession a 
firearm, bow, axe, saw, or any tree clim- 
bing device while hunting during this 
chase season. 

Article 2. Hunting and Trapping. 
(Part II.) 

Amend R16-6 (§ 2.3) to read as follows: 

RI6-6. (§ 2.3.) (5pen season for trap- 
ping-Counties east of the' Blue Ridge 
Mountains. 

. Except as otherwise specifically 
; provided by local l^islation and with the 
specific exceptions provided in the sec- 
tions appearing in this regulation, it shall 
be lawful to take raccoon by trapping in 
all counties east of the Blue Ridge Moun- 
tains from November 15 through the last 
day of February, both dates inclusive. 
COMMISSON OF GAME AND 
INLAND FISHERIES 
Richard T. Spain, Chairman 
l6S-91t4-17VB 

NOTICE OF 
PUBLIC HEARING 
Virginia: 

The regular meeting of the City 
Council of Virginia Beach will be 
heard in the Council Chambers 
of the City Hall Building, 
Municipal Center, Princess Anne 
Station, Virginia Beach, Virginia, 
on Monday, May 6, 1985. at 2:00 
p.m. at wlTich time the following 
applications will be heard: 
SUBDIVISION VARIANCES: 
BAYSIDE BOROUGH: 
1. Appeal from Decisions of 
Administrative Officers in regard 
to certain elements of the Sub- 



division Ordinance, Subdivision 
for Nick Karavolos. Parcel 
located on the South side of 
Lookout Road, 440 feet West of 
Lee Avenue. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 

BOROUGH. 

LYNNHAVEN BOROUGH: 
■ 2. Appeal from Decisions of 
Administrative Officers in regard 
to certain elements of the Sub- 
division Ordinance, Subdivision 
for E. B. Cross. Parcel located on 
the East side of North Oceana 
Boulevard, 450 feet more or less 
North of Southern Boulevard. 
Plats with more detailed infor- 
mation are available . in the 
Department of Planning. LYN- 
NHAVEN BOROUGH. 
CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION: 
LYNNHAVEN BOROUGH: 

3. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Off-Price Mall 
Associates II, a Virginia General 
Partnership for a CHANGE OF 
ZONING DISTRICT 
CLASSIFICATION from B-2 
Community-Business District to 
A-2 Apartment District on cer- 
tain property located on the East 
side of Village Drive, 700 feet 
more or less South of Laskin 
Road. Said parcel contains 26.396 
acres. Plats with more detailed 
information are available in the 
Department of Planning. LYN- 
NHAVEN BOROUGH. 
BAYSIDE BOROUGH: 

4. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Theodore A. Boyce 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-8 Residential District to 
B-2 Community-Business District 
on certain property located at the 
Southwest corner of Stratford 
Road and Albemarle Avenue on 
Lot 6, Block 39, Section B, 
Ocean Park. Said parcel contains 
6,670 square feet. Plats with 
more detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 

5. An Ordinance, upon ap- 
plication of Moor6 Farm Assoc., 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-5 Residential District tb 
B-2 Community-Business District 
on certain property located at the 
Northeast corner of Diamond 
Springs Road and HaVgood Road 
(Proposed). Said parcel contains 
27.5 acres. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 

6. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Moore JFarm Assoc., 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-1 Residential District to 
R-8 Residential District on cer- 
tain property located 360 feet 
more or less East of Diamond 
Spring Road, 1530 feet more or 
less North of Haygood Road 
(Proposed). Said parcel contains 
8.3 acres. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 

7. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Moore Farm Assoc, 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-5 Residential to R-8 
Residential District on certain 
property located 510 feet more or 
less East of Diamond Springs 
Road, 5(X) feet more or less North 
of Haygood Road (Proposed). 
Said parcel contains 57.9 acres. 
Plats with more detailed infor- 
mation are available in the 
Department of Planning. 
BAYSIDE BOROUGH. 

8. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Moore Farm Assoc., 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-8 Residential District to 
PD-H2 Planned Unit Develop- 
ment on certain property locate 
on the East side of Diamond 
Springs Road, North of Haygood 
Road (Proposed). Said parcel 
contains 66.2 acres. Plats with 
more detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 

CONDITIONAL USE PER- 
MITS: 

BAYSIDE BOROUGH: 

9. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Eric C. Smith for a 
CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT 
for sales and service of 4-wheel 
vehicles on certain property 
located at the Southeast comer of 
Elam Avenue and Newtown 
Road. Said parcel is located at 
5629 Elam Avenue and contains 



10,500 square feet. Plats with 
more detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Plannirig. BAYSIDE 

BOROUGH. 

LYNNHAVEN BOROUGH: 
10. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of George Dragas, Jr., 
for a CONDITIONAL USE 
PERMIT for a marina - pier on 
certain property located on the 
West side of Dare Drive, 699.84 
feet North of Croatan Road. Said 
parcel is located at 545 Dare 
Drive alid contains 20,734.56 
square feet. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. LYNNHAVEN 
BOROUGH. 

Plats with more detailed infor- 
mation are available in the 
Department of Planning. 
All interested persons are invited 
to attend. 

Ruth Hodges Smith, CMC 
City Clerk 

165-6 2t 4-24 VB _^ 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 4th day of 
April, 1985. 

Shelia Kidder Kaskie, Plaintiff, 
against John Richard Kaskie, 
Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
This object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of six months 
separation. And an affidavit 
having been made and filed that 
the defendant is not a resident of 
the State of Virginia, the last 
known post office address being: 
514 Boone Avenue, Strabane, 
Pennsylvania, it is ordered that 
he do appear on or before the 
28th of May, 1985, and do what 
may be necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. It is further 
Ordered that a copy of this Order 
be published once each week for 
four successive weeks in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a newspaper 
of general circulation in this city. 
A Copy Teste: 
J. Curtis Fruit, Clerk 
By: Patti K. Bennett, D.cp. 
JUchard J. Tavss,.Esquirc 
Royster Bldg., Two Commercial 

Norfolk, VA 23510-3747 
163-13 415-1 VB 

VIRGINL\: In the Clerk's Office 

of the Circuit Court of the City 

of Virginia Beach, on the 3rd day 

of April, 1985. 

In re: Adoption of Melissa Marie 

Morgan 

by: Richard Mark Game and 

Debra Ann Game, Petitioners 

To: Billy Joe Morgan 

Route 3, Box 514 

Metier, Georgia 30439 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

This day came Richard Mark 
Game and Debra Ann Game, 
Petitioners, and represented that 
the object of this proceeding is to 
effect the adoption of the above 
named infant, Melissa Marie 
Morgan, by Richard Mark Game 
and Debra Ann Game, husband 
and wife, and affidavit having 
been made and filed that Billy 
,Joe Morgan, a natural parent of 
said child, is a non-resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: Route ' 
3, Box 514, Metter, Georgia 
30439. 

It is therefore Ordered that the 
said Billy Joe Morgan appear 
before this Court within ten (10) 
days after publication of this Or- 
der and indicate his attitude 
toward the proposed adoption, 
or otherwise do what is necessary 
to protect his interest in this mat- 
ter. 

It is further Ordered that a 
copy of this Order be published 
once each week for four suc- 
cessive weeks in the Virginia 
Beach Sun, a newspaper of 
general circtilation in this city. 
A Copy Teste: 
J. Curtis Fruit, Clerk 
By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 
Dale V. Berning 
2940 N. Lynnhaven Road 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 23452 
163-10 4t 5-1 VB 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 2nd day of 
April, 1985. 

Margaret Rose Kennedy Burres, 
Plaintiff, against Robert Joha 
Burres, Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

This object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of one year 



separation. And an affidavit 
having been made and filed that 
the defendant is not a resident of 
the State of Virginia, the last 
known post office address being: 
17229 Casimir Road, Terrance, 
California, it is ordered that he 
do appear on or before the 24th 
of May, 1985, and do what may 
be necessary to protect his in- 
terest in this suit, ^t is further Or- 
dered that a copy of this Order be 
published once each week for 
four successive weeks in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a newspaper 
of general circulation in this city. 
A Copy Teste: 
J. Curtis Fruit, Clerk 
By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 
James R. McKenry, Esquire 
1072 Laskin Road, Suite 101 . 
Virginia Beach, VA 23451 
163-4 4t 5-1 

Office of the Commissioner of 

Accounts 

Circuit Court of the City of 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 

April 8, 1985 

Andrew Johnson, Jr., Deceased 

NOTICE is hereby given, pur' 
suant to Section 64.1-171, as 
amended. Code of Virginia, that 
the undersigned Commissioner of 
Accounts, having been requested 
by Henry L. Sadler, III, Ad- 
ministrator of the Estate of An- 
drew Johnson, Jr., Deceased, has 
appointed the 8th day of May, 
1985, at 3:00 p.m., at 129 S. 
Great Neck Road, Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, as the time and 
place for receiving proof of debts 
and demands against the 
decedent or his estate. 

Stanley A. Phillips 
Commissioner of Accounts 
165-16114-17 VB 

Office of the Commissioner of 

Accounts 

Circuit Court of the City of 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 

Aprils, 1985 

Jeanette S. Petersen, Deceased 

NOTICE is hereby given, pur- 
suant to Section 64.1-171, Code 
of Virginia, that the undersigned 
Commissioner of Accounts, 
having for settlement the account 
of Sovran Bank, Executor of the 
jEstat^. of J^anette S. Petersen, 
'beceased, and having been 
requested so to do, has appointed 
the 8th day of May, 1985, at 3:00 
p.m., at 129 S. Great Neck Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, as the 
time and place of receiving proof 
of debts and demands against the 
decedent or her estate. 
Stanley A. Phillips 
Commissioner of Accounts 
165-15 It 4-17 VB 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 20th day of March, 
1985. 

Sandra Lynn Vang, Plaintiff, 
against Paochoua Vang, Defen- 
dant. 
ORDER OF PBULICATION 
This object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of separation of 
•more than one year in accordance 
with the provisions of Section 20- 
91 of the Code of Virginia (1950) 
as amended. And an affidavit 
having been made and filed that 
the defendant is not a resident of 
the State of Virginia, the last 
known post office address being: 
953 Newton Street, Denver, 
Colorado 80204, it is ordered that 
he do appear on or before the 
13th of May, 1985, and do what 
may be necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. It is further 
Ordered that a copy of this Order 
be published once each week for 
four successive weeks in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a newspaper 
of general circulation in this city. 
A Copy Teste: 
J. Curtis fruit. Clerk 
By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 
Theodore A. Boyce, Esquire 
2648 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, VA 23452 
159-8 4t 4-17 VB 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 21st day of March, 
1985. 

Linda E. Martin, Plaintiff, 
against Sharon D. Martin, 
Defoidant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
This object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce from the bonds of 
matrimony from the said defen- 
dant, upon the grounds of six 
months separation. And an af- 
fidavit having been made and 
filed that the defendant is not a 
resident of the State of Virginia, 
the last known post office ad- 



dress being: AMSl, North 
Island, San Diego, California, it 
is ordered that he do appear on or 
before the 13th of May, 1985, 
and do what may be necessary to 
protect his interest in this suit. It 
is further Ordered that a copy of 
this Order be published once each 
week for four successive weeks in 
the Virginia Beach Sun, a 
newspaper of general circulation 
in this city. 
A Copy Teste^ 
J. Curtis fruit, Clerk 
By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 
Leslie R. Watson, Esquire 
228 N. Lynnhaven Road, 
Suite 101 

Virginia Beach, VA 23452 
159-7 4t 4-17 VB 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 18th day of March, 
1985. 

Mary E. Saliby, Plaintiff, against 
Byron A. Saliby, Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
This object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of a one year 
separation pursuant to Section 
20.91 of the Code of Virginia, 
1950, as amended. And an af- 
fidavit having been made and 
filed that the defendant is not a 
resident of the State of Virginia, 
the last known post office ad- 
dress being: 38 Livingston Place, 
Bridgeport, Connecticut, 06610, 
it is ordered that he do appear on 
or before the 9th of May, 1985, 
and do what may be necessary to 
protect his interest in this suit. It 
is further Ordered that a copy of 
this Order be published once each 
week for four successive weeks in 
the Virginia Beach Sun, a 
newspaper of general circulation 
in this city. 
A Copy-Teste: 
J. Curtis fruit, Clerk 
By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 
Richard F. Broudy 



232 Pembroke One Bldg. 
281 Independence Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, VA 23462 
157-18 4t 4-17 VB 

VIRGINLA: In the Clerk's Office 

of the Circuit Court of the City 

of Virginia Beach on the 15th day 

of March, 1985 

Olivia M. Reid, and 

United Virginia Bank, Trustee, 

Plaintiffs, .-, __. 

V. 

C. Wallace Smith, Jr., et a|.. 
Defendants. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit is to 
quiet title to and establish title by 
adverse possession in plaintiffs to 
a certain parcel of land in the 
City of Virginia Beach, Virginia, 
which is a part of a larger tract of 
approximately 1 10 acres bounded 
on the north by the Norfolk 
Southern right-of-way, on the 
east by the land of others and by 
Pritchard Road, on the south by 
the land of others and by South 
Lynnhaven Road (it fronting ap- 
proximately 162 feet on South 
Lynnhaven Road), and on the 
west by the land of others, being 
the area known as Princess Anne 
Plaza. Most of the larger tract 
was conveyed to William S. Reid 
and Olivia M. Reid, husband and 
wife, by deed of C. C. Gallimore, 
et ux., dated July 26, 1947 
r«:orded in the Office of the 
Clerk of the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach, Virginia 
in Deed Book 246, at page 75. 
The smaller parcel, which is the 
subject of this suit, is a portion of 
a 32 acre tract the whole of which 
may or may not have been con- 
veyed to C. C. Gallimore by deed 
of C. H. Smith, et al., dated 
December 23, 1941, recorded in 
said Clerk's Office in Deed Book 
227, at page 424. 

An Affidavit having been 
made and filed that Sara Rawles 
Hudgins, C. Wallace Smith, Jr. 
and Mary Cleaves Stenhouse 
Smith are not residents of the 
Commonwealth of Virginia and 
that the names and post office 
addresses of the heirs, devisees 
and successors in title of John R. 
Smith, Surry T. Smith, Pearl 
Smith Rawles, C. Wallace 
Smith, John Davis Smith, 
Clarence H. Smith and Emory 
Parker Smith, who are not other- 
wise named as defendants, if any 
such there be, are unknown; 

lit is ORDERED that each of 
the foregoing named persons and 
parties who are unknown appear 
on or before the 6th day of May, 
1985, and do whatever is 
necessary to protect their interest 
in said land. 

It is further ORDERED that 



the foregoing portion Of this Or- 
der of Publication be published 
once a week for four successive 
weeks in the Virginia Beach Sun, 
a newspaper of general cir- 
culation in the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia! 
J. Curtis Fruit 

Clerk of the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach, Virginia 
By: Pattie K. Bennett 
Deputy Clerk 
I ask for this: 

Williams, Worrell, Kelly & 
Greer, P.C. 

600 United Virginia Bank 
Building 

Five Main Plaza East 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 
157-17 4t 4-17 VB 

VIRGINIA: In the Clerk's Office 
of the Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach, on the 28th 
day of March, 1985. 
In re: Adoption of Patrick Ben- 
jamin Kuglen' Rahtz 
By: Kathlee Mary Uberti and 
William Jude Ubertia 
Petitioners 

To: John Franklin Rahtz 
2605 Severnce #100 
Los Angeles, California 90007 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
This day came Kathleen Mary 
Uberti and William Jude Uberti, 
Petitioners, and represented that 
the objects of this proceeding is 
to effect the adoption of the 
above named infant Patrick Ben- 
jamin Kuglen' Rahtz, by 
Kathleen Mary Uberti and 
William Jude Uberti. husband 
and wife, and affidskvit having 
been made and filed that John 
Franklin Rahtz, a natural parent 
of said child, is a non-resident of 
the State of Virginia, the last 
known post office address being: 
2605 Severnce #100, Los Angeles, 
California 90007. 

It is therefore Ordered that the 
said John Franklin Rahtz appear 
before this Court within ten (10) 
days after publication of this Or- 
der and indicate his attitude 



toward the proposed adoption, 
or otherwise do what is necessary 
to protect his interest in this mat- 
ter. 

It is further ORDERED that a 
copy of^ this Order be published 
once each week for four suc- 
cessive weeks in the Virginia 
Beach Sun, a newspaper of 
general circulation in this city. 
A Copy Teste: 
J, Curtis Fruit, Clerk 
By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 
Roland W. Dodson, p.q. 
Attorney at Law 
P.O. Box 9 

Portsmouth, Virginia 23705-0009 
161-19 4t 4-24 VB 

Virginia: In the Clerk's Office 
of the Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach, on the 2nd day 
of April, 1985. 

In re: Adoption of Jason Allen 
Nobles and Name Change to 
Jason Allen Owens 
By: Terrance Jackson Owens and 
Kim Nobles Owens, Husband 
and Wife 

To: Garth C. Propst 
5573 Aurora Drive 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 23455 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

This day came Terrance 
Jackson Owens and Kim Nobles 
Owens, Petitioners, and 
represented that the object of this 
proceeding is to effect the adop- 
tion of the above named infant 
J Jason Allen Nobles, by Terrance 
/ Jackson Owens and Kim Nobles 
Owens, husband and wife, and 
affidavit having been made and 
filed that Garth C. Propst, a 
natural parent of said child, the 
last known post office address 
being: 5573 Aurora Drive, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 23455; 
and that due diligence has been 
used by or in behalf of the 
Petitioners to ascertain the 
location of said natural parent, 
without effect. 

It is therefore Ordered that the 
said Garth C. Propst appear 
before this Court within ten (10) 
days after publication of this Or- 
der and indicate his attitude 
toward the proposed adoption, 
or otherwise do what is necessary 
to protect his interest in this mat- 
ter. 

It is further Ordered that a 
copy of this Order be published 
once each week for four suc- 
cessive weeks in the Virginia 
Beach Sun, a newspaper of 
general circulation in this city. 
A Copy Teste: 
J. Curtis Fruit, Clerk 
By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 
James R. McKeiU7, p.q. 
1072 Laskin Rcmd. Suite 101 
Virginia Beach, VA 23451 
163-5 4t 5-1 VB 



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CLASSIFIED AD MAIL-IN FORM 



PERSONAL 
RATES 

1 time 

2 times 
4 times 



20 words 
or less 

$ 6.40 
11.20 
14.00 



Additional 
word s 

.32 
.56 
.70 



Run your personal classified ad four times for only 
$14.00 YOU can cancel your ad at any time, however, 
there can be NO refunds and NO changes. 

AM Classified ads run in thr«« newspapers (Virginia Beacn sun, Chesapeake Post 
and Portsmoutn Timesi. no additional charge 



Please print clearly using one word per box. 




































■•' 




20worc15 



Run my personal ad for Issues. 

Payment is enclosed ^ • 

Make check payable to Byeriy Publications 

MAIL TO: Classified, box i 327, Chesapeake, va. 23320 



Name. 



Address 
Clty_ 



.State. 



ZIP 



FOR HELP With your classified ad, please call 547-4571 . 



PERSONAL AOS must DC placed 
by private individuals. Com- 
mercial and business related 
ads do not qualify for 2-tlme 
and »tlme personal rates. 



COMBINATION RATE: Run this Same personal ad 
In any other Byeriy Publications newspaper 
for an additional $2 SO one time. $4 so two 
times, or $600 four times Newspapers la 
Pranklln. Emporia. Lawrencevliie^ Dinwiddle 
and Williamsburg call S47 4S71 for details 



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ANTIQUES 



BCHOiS OF TIME - Antiques and Vin- 
tage clotlies. 237 First Colonial Road at 
Virginia Beach Boulevard, 428-2332. m 5-i 

BIG FLEA MARKET - And antique fair. 
Hampton Coliseum April 21. Sunday 
noon to 8 p.m. lOO's of exhibitors' from 7 
sUtes. Admission $1.50. Phone 422-8800 
(followed by Memorial Day Weekend 
Show at Virginia Beach Pavilion), it 4-i7 

BLACK SWAN ■ Antiques and collec- 
tables bought and sold. Herb Jones prin- 
ts. Visa. ViUiage St., across from Church- 
land Ubrary.Wed-Sat.484-848S. ItS-IJ 



APPLIANCES 



FREEZER - Natpac heavy duty, in gc xl 
condition. Call 85S-1868. 4t4-io 

REFRIGERATOR . Side by side, with 
icemaker, very good condition. $300. Call 

473-8141 . ;\ "214-24 



APARTMENTS 



THE PINES OF GREEN RUN - Virginia 
Beach. Rent includes heat and hot water, 
wall to wall carpeting, a dishwasher, gar- 
bage disposal. One and two bedroom 
apartments and two bedroom 
townhouses, for immediate occupancy. 
468-2000. An Adult Community. tfn 



AUTOS 



75 CHEVY IMPALA ■ Air condiUon, 
power steering and brakes mechanically 
sound. New muffla and tires, 428-3993. 

414-3 

IliUNDERBIRD ■ 1973 - AU power, 
windows, door locks, trunk, seats and 
more. Tilt steering wheel - loaded. New 
radiator, master cylinder, exhaust system, 
timing chain and gear, bearings-rear end 
(12) and tie rods. 460-4V engine (regular 
gas) garage kept. Leather upholistered, 
excellent condition. S2,500. Phone 482- 

1043. \ 114-17 

BUICK - 1982 Skylark, 4 cylinder, 4 door, 
automatic, air, cruise, power steering and 
brakes. AM-FM stereo cassette. Excellent 
condition. S4700. 499-4342. 4i4-io 

1950 PLYMOUTH COUPE • Good con- 
dition. Running flathead engine. Asking 
$1700 negotiable. Call Sherry 495-3622. 

2t4-l7 

PONTIAC • *79 Bonneville Brougham, 4 
door, 350 auto, power steering, brakes, 
windows, trunk, locks, power slant 
60/40, rear defogger, tilt wheel, 65,000 
miles, well cared for. Must see. $4450, 

4811562. 415-1 

CHESAPEAKE RESlDENTln used car 
business wants your patronage for down 
home deals. Call Jim Dolby today 855- 
681I.DMV5164. m± 

75 CHEVY MONZA - Two door, V-8 
loaded! AM/FM stereo cassette, $495. 
Call 547-2820. 4tM 

'71 CHALLENGER - 400 race engine, 
not street legal, $1200. Call 428-8512. 

414-17 

1977 CADILLAC BLUUTZ • Excellent 
shape, only 27,000 miles. 1 owner. Black 
exterior with black interior. Astro Roof. 
Many extras, fully loaded. $6500. 467- 

7551. 413-27 

DATSUN 310 GX II - Five speed,~4- 
wheel drive, AM/FM cassette stereo. Ex- 
cellent condition. Asking $3400. Call 468- 
0333. 414-16 

GOVERNMENT SURPLUS car $200? 
trucks $100. Now available in your area. 
Call l-<19-569-0242. 24 hours. 3i 51 

OPEL RALLY 1972 engine runs good. 
$300. As is, gr«ait Fix-R-Up-R!! 481-7.182. 

114-17 

— ^ * 

1972 ¥W Wnai aXEOA - Good «oiK 

ditioB - runs well rebuilt engine. New 
brakes, new muffle. Call 427-5993. 414.3 



BOATS 



BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY 



OWN YOUR OWN JEAN-SporUwear, 
Ladies Boutique, or children's store. 
National brands. $15,500 includes Fix^ 
tures, training, $9,175 inventory, ac- 
cessories and more. Call now! Mr. Tate 
704-274-5965. it4-p 



CHipCARE 



DOCS 



FARM 



TO PLACE CLASSIFIED 
ADS, CALL 547-4571 



RENTALS 



FOR SALE 



[ 



COSMETICS - Mary Kay 'A price sale, 
large inventory. Great Mother's Day gif- 

ts. 464-4920. «!! 

WEDDING BANDS - His and hers two- 
tone gole, never used. $220. CaU Lynn at 

489-7666. ««M 

ANTRON CARPET and padding - Ex- 
cellent condition. Amber browns. 
Measures 10 ft x 10 ft. 9 inches, 20 ft x 12 
ft. Grdbved design, purchased at $600. 
Asking $300 or best offer. Call 481-4073 
anytime. 2i4-i7 

NEW 19S5 HORSE TRAILERS - Star- 
ting at $2195. New and used trailers in 
stock. Call 421-9020. 414-24 

POOL TABLE - American Billard 8' with 
1 ' solid slate table. All accessories. $450. 
547-0044. 114-3 

GOLF CLUBS - Mens, Golden Rams 11 
irons and putter 1, 3, 4, 5 wood. Probag 
and head covers. Never used $800, 588- 

2540. 414-24 

ABOVE GROUND SWIMMING VOOL 

Buy limited time only. Big new leftover 
1984 family size pool including deck, fen- 
ce. Alter and warranty. $999. Installation 
and Financing available. 1-800-533-4077. 

414-4 

WEDDING DRESS • Cleaned and 
preserved. Dress length veil. With full 
slip. All three for $250. Negotiable. Will 
sell seperate. 547-1698. No calls after 9 

p.m. 414-17 

COMPUTER DESK ■ Heavy duty with 
shelf and drawer 24 x 70, like new. $100 
or best offer. Call 468-1048. it4.i7 



BABYSITTING - A registered nurse will 
do babysitting in her Carper/Green Run 
area home. Call 467-7436. 2i4-|7 

CHILD CARE - Experienced mom will 
■^'ovide developmoital program and TLC 
(r I your child in my Virginia Beach home. 
Meals and snacks, 6-6, references 
available. Call 495-8886. 2i4-i7 

BABYSITTER - In my Chesapeake 
home, 24 hours. References, USDA ap- 
proved. CaU 543-1124. 415-1 

GREENBRIER - Full time my home. 
" m^Sk'FtdffMgm^. 547!Jr3J7^^^i7 

CHILD CARE • Will care for toddlers 
and up, Dunedin-Churchland area. 484- 
4882. 415-1 

BABYSrrnNG - in my Deep Creek area 
home, Raintree subdivision, any age, day 
or night. Call 487-6108. i!±l 

BABYSIT - H^and-Biltmore, hourly 
or weekly, .6:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Newborn 
and uyp. Experienced, meals. 393-4471. 

. 415-1 

ASTROLOGY CLASSES - To begin May 
2, for details and registration,, ca}! Vicki 
Greene, 463-6817. 415-1 

BABYSIT IN MY HOME - Mom of 2 

weekdays, weekends or drop-ins. Full 
time. Near Amphib Base. 460-2097, 587- 

57%. 414-10 

QUALITY CHILD CARE - Experienced 
provider mother of three in my home. 
Call 421-2347. 415-8 

BABYSITTING - Medically oriented 
mother of 2 will care for your child in my 
witchduck/Newtown Road home. Any 
age, flexible hours, fenced yard and play 

area. 490-9138. 414-10 

CHILD CARE - E;tperienced my home, 
USDA approved, reasonable rates. Infan- 
ts, toddlers and preschoolers. Pembroke 

area. Call 496-1936. 4i4-io 

BABYSITTING • In my home Aragona 
Village, weekdays, experienced mother. 

CaU 499-6535. 4i5-g 

CHILD CARE - My College Parle home. 
Experienced. References. Ages two years 
and up. Call 424-6318. 2t4-24 

BABYSriTING - In my Olde Towne sec- 
tion home. Any age, weekdays and some 
weekends. Lunch included. CaU 397-8811 ' 
after 6 p.m. or weekends. 415-8 

CHILD CARE - In my home, Witchduck 
area of Virginia Beach. Any age. 
Reasonabl;. Call 497-1011. 4t4-io 



POME3RANIAN PUPp>Y - Five month 
old male. AKC registered. Good with 
chUdren. AU shots. CaU 583-8720. 4i 5-g 

COCKER SPANIEL PUPS - AKC pup- 
pies, $200. 1-242-4237. 415-1 

POODLES ■ Standard Champion Sire, »\ 
USA 1982 Champion Dame, partially 
trained. $400. 282-3411, 1-270-0997. 

414-24 

AUSTRAUAN SHEPHEXO PUPPIES • 

NSD tegistoed, all colors available, ready 
for Eacter. Ask for Sherri, 919-435-6285. 

414-24 

DACHSHAUNDS - AKC registered 
miniature long hair«] red pups, shots and 
dewormed, pet and show quality. 
Reputable brevier. Call 487-8486. Stud 
service also available. 4i s-i 



17H FOOT BROWNING Bow Rider and 
trailer. No engine, aU guages and steering. 
Nrw seats, extra parU, 463-9924. 41 4-10 



MUST SELL - Six aaes, organic farmei- 
te, near Lynchburg, three bedrroms, two 
iNiths, large attached solar peenhouse, 
lob of fruit trees, pnd and horse shed. 
$48,000. CaU 466^120. 4iS4 



FURNITURE 



HELP WANTED 



HOME IMPROVEMENT 



HOMES FOR SALE 



SOFA - French Provincal, Ught colored 
tapestry, matching chair in burnt orange 
velour. Also blue bedroom chair and 
decorative table. Also 19" Television, 
black and white Zenith with stand, best 
offer. 467-5088, 499-1452. 4i4-i7 

TWO TWIN SIZE foam mattresses $20. 
Two sets twin head and footboards, rails 
and slats included $40 for both sets. Twin 
mattress and boxspring in exceUent con- 
dition $50. Like new love seat S55. Doube 
bed frame $10. Call 545-4176. 21 3-27 

DINING ROOM SET ■ Genuine hand- 
crafted Rosewood. Imported from China, 
good condition, $9000. CaU 440-0882. 

414-24 

DINING ROOM table and sideboard with 
four chairs. ExceUent condition. Walnut, 
excellent condition. $250, negotiable. CaU 

480-2542. 414-24 

BAR - Teak with brass foot rail and inlaid 
marble top. Perfect condition. $450 or 
best offer. 467-6016. 4t4^ 

TWIN SIZE wrttiiE KfAT^ toebw^ 

mattress and Bunky Board. Good con- 
dition. $ 100. Call 42 1 -7636. « «-» 



GREAT NECK - MUST SELL NOW! 
Owner leaving area only $2900 and 
assume loan on spacious two bedroom 
2'/2 bath townhome. Fireplace, 
microwave and more. Owner 481-4892 
evenings and weekends. 4154 

CASTLE HEIGHTS • For Sale - By 
owner, 1600 square feet, three bedrooms 
Uving and dining room. Den Central, Air 
Hardwood floors. FuUy renovated. CaU 
399-8059. 4154 

GRfiAT NECK MEADOWS - Year old, 
four bedroom, three fuU baths. Treed 
corner lot. Fireplace, deck, many extras. 
Assumable loan. Call owner at 481-1648. 

414-10 

LAKE PLACID - By owner, $4500 and 
assume. Two bedroom, 1 bath, large kit- 
chen, garage 1 Vi years old. CaU 427-2012. 

414-17 

KEMPSVILLE - $14,000 and assume 
$879 PITI. Three bedroom, 2'A bath, 
garage, many extras. No agents. 

Available June 1, 467-4889. 4i4-i7 

CHIMNEY HILL - SparkUng three 
bedroom, 2'/i bath. Townhome, with 
deck, fireplace, $4000 to assume 12^% 

VA- CaU 340-6032. 21 4-3 

NORFOLK HIGHLANDS - Remodeled 2 
bedroom, 1 bath brick ranch, central air, 
large den, fireplace and woodstove, many 
extras; $52,000. 1301 Hawthorne Dr. 424- 
2274. 414-17 

GOVERNMENT HOMES from $1 (U 
repair). Also delinquent tax property. 
Call 805-687-6000 Ext. GH-5074 for in- 
formation. ; 414-17 

CHESAPEAKE - Priced below market 
value. ExceUent investment property in- 
cludes starier home and a lovely town- 
house. Also available is a spacious ^ur 
bedroom brick rancer with garag* in 
Clearfield. Assumable FHA loan. CaU 
547-8720 for more information. 21 4-10 



BUSINESS SPACE FOR RENT • 

Gilmerton Road - George Washington 
Highway Ideal for office, real estate, in- 
surance, florist, beauty or barber shop. 
Presently in use as a florist with excellent 
business available June I. $350 month. 
Call C. H. Barnes 487-6200 or 487-3338 
after 5 p.m. 4ijj 

GREENBRIER - One year old, 3 
bedroom townhouse, 1 '/i bath, eat-in kit- 
chen, family room, w/fireplace, privacy 
fence.$S50. CaU 547-8004. 4t4^ 

DISNEY WORLD DELUXE furnished 
condo, sleeps 6-8, all resort amenities. 
Shuttle Disney World - Sea World 
avaUable. May 18-June I, 1 week or 2. 
CaU 397-0994. 414-24 

COLONIAL PLACE - Near ODU, very 
private, furnished room and bath, share 
kitchen, washer-dryer, library, TV and 
phone. $250 month. 622-0866. 4i5-i 

SOUTH NORFOLK - Zoned B-1 1,976 
square feet. Comer lot, $500 per month, 
utiUties not included. 545-9200. 415-1 



Virginia Beach Sun, April 17. IWS 

Paid for AntlqiiM, Old 

Puriilt«r«, •lasswar«, 

China, CeilMtaiiias and 

old toys, teal 

We will buy I piece or a 

houseful. 

Call day or night, 485-4659 



"Opportunity avallalfleTn sales 
and management; average 
income for sales representatives 
in excess of $55,000. 



AIRLINES NOW HIRING • Reser- 

vationists stewardesses and ground crew 
positions available. Call 1-619-569-0241 
for details. 24 hours. 3H-i 

CONVIENCE STORE - Assistant 
Managers and clerks. Only serious need 
apply. No calls. 3600 Holland Road, 
Virginia Beach. 4i5-« 

GREAT BRIDGE • Oak Grove, 7 a.m. to 
6 p.m. Three openijngs, left, references. 
CaU 547-0964. 415-8 

CAMPGROUND help wanted - spring 
and Summer applications now being ac- 
cepted for our registration desk , stores, 
swimming pools, maintenance, outside 
grounds and recreational facilities. Apiily 
between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Monday- 
Thursday, HoUday Travel Park, 1075 
General Booth Blvd., Va. Beach or CaU 
4 25-0249. ih 

REPORTER - Southside, Virginia 
weeklies, entree level position. Camera 
experience and .auto necessary. Send 
resume to Mr. Brown, Brunswick Times 
Gazette. P. O. Box 250, UwrencevUl, 
Virginia 23868. if, 

SALES • Attention Multi level 
distributors. Potential earnings $5,000 
and up per month. New four month old 
company, excellent accepted products. 
Truly ground floor. 340-7005 evenings. 

4(4-24 



r 



ROOMS 



CONCRETE WORK - Low prices, free 
estimates. Call 627-7093. 4i5-i 

BATHROOM REMODELING - Rotted 
floors, walls, ceilings, tubs, enclosures, 
etc. Quality work. 420-6805. 4i4-i7 

PAINTING - Interior, exterior, quality 
work^ free estimates. Circumstantial, 
senior citizens and winter discounts. Call 
Mike. 48^4031. 4iM 

AMERICAN QUALITY entcrpriacs • 

Building, siding and remodeling 
specialists. Licensed, insured, superior 
workmanship. 583-7771. Call us, you'll 
be glad you did! 413-1 

GUTTERS CLEANED and repaired. 
Specialize in roof repaiV and also new 
roofs. AU Seasons Roofing. 855-5295. 

414-17 

LARATTA'S ELECTRIC - Quality work 
by a master electrician. Residential - 
Commercial-Installation and repairs. 
Large and smaU jola wdctmie. CaU Jim 
at 487-4556 for your next job. 4i4-i7 

MA RVIN OOlN IIOftglMFBOVIMENTS 

Residential, Cominercial, ^w^>verli^ 
cuts cc«t. Work guaranteed, 16 ^ars ex- 
perience. Free gv griH drawl^l CaU 482- 
5655. M±i2 

A-1 ADDITIONS AND REMODEUNG 

Garage Conversions, custom decks, 
repairs, etc. Sprayed textured odUngs, 
etc. CaU 420-6805. «4-i7 



MOTORCYCLES 



19S0 HONDA XL 18S-S • Street/Off 
Road. 2600 miles, $500. 498-4264. 2i4-i7 
1982 YAMAHA - XT550 Enduro, ex- 
ceUent condition, garage kept, air shocks 
in front, mono shock in back. $995. Call 

467-0235. 4154 

HONDA 12 MOTORCYCLE - 650 Night 
Hawk. Blue 3,700 miles. ExceUent con- 
dition. $1700. 588-1.5 12. 4i 4-24 



MUSIC LESSONS 



GUITAR INSTRUCTION ■ By areas top 
rock-blues guitarist. AU levels welcome. 

Call 627-7440. msa 

PIANO, (liUrrAR ft BASS LESSONS - 

CaU pttHtmpt^amiHknS. 'i^mt^t. 

A., Virginia Beach Blvd.. 490-1653. 415-1 

EXPERIENCED PLiNO AND GUITAR 

teacher wiU give lessons. $6.50 per half 
hour. Very good and very patient. Ask for 
Donna 422i8j67. 4ii« 



MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 



SAXAPHONE • 

cellent condition, 
480-4429. 



Selmer Baritone Ex- 
$1000 or best offer. 

414-17 



ORGAN - Baldwin, two manuals with 
bench. ExceUent condition. $300. 495- 

5607. 414-17 

GUITAR - Gibson, ES-335TD double cut 
away, hollow body, dual, Humbucking 
pickups, dark brown with hard shell case, 

461-4770. 414-3 

GUITAR - B.C. Rich, NJ series, six string 
electric, tremdo bar, case Uke new con- 

dition, $375, 547-4640. 4i4-i7 

ORGAN - KimbaU Mariner, Uke new. 
Great entertainment. Must ^U. CaU 486- 
8499 anytime. $2100 or best offer. 4i4-i7 

PIANO • Yamaha Baby Grand, 03, 
American Walnut, new cost $11,790, 
tocrifice $6500. 486-5232. 414-24 

ORGAN - Lowery. MX-1. Paid ^ew 
$24,000. Must sacrifice, $12,500. WiU 
wnsider trade. 474-0288. 4t4-io 

BABY GRAND PIANO • 6' long, 3 year, 
old. ExceUent condition. German buUt - 
wiU take smaller piano as part of cost. 

$4000. Call 547-4574 for info. tfn' 

VA. BEACH GUITAR CENTER • 
Guitars/ Amplifiers/Strings and all ac- 
cessories- Repairs and customizing. Stt^ 
in and look at us today. 473-9787, 5312 
BIdg. C, Virginia Beach, next to Haynes. 

iCa 



PERSONALS 



PETS 



FREE ROOM AND BOARD to non- 
drinking, non-smoking elderly lady in 
good health to simply be companion to 
another elderly lady in nice Norfolk 
home. Call 853-4661. ifn 

BIRCHWOOD - Furnished room for 
rent, utiUties, linens etc. Washer-dryer, 
kitchen priviledges, $250, 486-2092 after 

6. 415-1 

INDIAN RIVER - Furnished room, home 
privileges, cable TV, washer and dryer; 
$275 month or $75 weekly, includes all 
420-5716. ; 214-3 

PORT NORFOLK • Room for mature 
working person. Kitchen privileges, all 
utilities included $200 per month. 
References required. Call 397-5179, leave 
message. 414-17 



LEARN THE TREMENDOUS 

possibiUties of your own mind. Explore 
that mystical world within you. Send for 
free booklet The Mystery of Life that ex- 
pbdns how you can master the everyday 
problems of Ufe and find happiness. Ad- 
dress: Scribe S.E.C., Rosicnidon order 
(AMORC) San Jose, Cal. 95191 USA. 

414-10 

BAYVIEW - Companion on fixed in- 
come, room and board in exchange for 
Ught housekeeping. 583-8340. 41 5i 

ANYONE KNOWING the whereabouts 
of R. P. and Dorothy C. SidweU formally 
trf 4401 Columbia Street, Ports., VA. 
ptaue call me COLLECT at 813-675-4597 
or write to State Wide Insurance, P. O. 
Box 1317 U Bell, Florida, 33935 atten- 
tion Lori McMIBct. VERY URGENT!! 

414-10 

THERE'S STILL TIME to take inches 
of f w put some on before swim suit 
season. No calorie counting. Call now! 
468<07nt 414-17 



RESORT PROPERTY SALE 



INDIAN COVE CAMPING - Charter 
membership, owner transfers in June, 
must seU, take over payments, $128.71, 
340-02^ 415 1 



SERVICES 



CAKSPARKLE CAR POLISHING - 

QuaUty wash and polish service at your 
home or work. Interiors vacuumed, 
claned, champooed. Rates from $25 com- 
plete. call 547-2820 ifn 

CARPET CLEANING - Four rooms $35. 
two rooms, $25. Earl WilUams, 487-6022 

or 487-4234. 41 4-27 

KLEEN SWEEP CHIMNEY Services 
Spring Cleaning Time is here. Cleaning- 
Repair-Caps instaUed. Free inspectons - 
Senior Citizens Discount. Phone quotes. 

488-8196. 414-24 

ELDERLY CARE - In my private home, 
wiU provide everything at a reaspnable 
price, experienced with the elderly. Call 
Jt40t}WO-iiii>'^A I tmi^H't* 

UFETIME KARATE MEMBERSHIP - 
$500 savings, $200 down and $36 per 
month for two years. Call 495-6090. 11 4-17 
TUTORING • Speech, language and 
phonics. ' My home. Schedule now for 
simimer program. 547-7657 or 468-2625. 

415-8 

HOUSECLEANING - Honest, depen- 
dable. WUI clean, Monday or Friday, 
weekly or biweekly. Call 340-5699. 21 4-24 
UKE CRAFTS - Learn to do Tri-Chem 
painting and earn free gifts at the same 
time by having a home party. Call Paula 

490-8795. 415-8 

CLEANING - Carpets, furniture, win- 
dows. Complete janitorial service for 
residential and commercial. We also Scot- 
chguard. Exterminating also offered. Call 

490-8745. 412-1 

NURSES AID - For elderly perscfii. 
Hours 8 a.m. to 4 p.m, or 3 p.m. to 1 1 
p.m. $5.00 per hour. Good references. 

Call 399-0759. 4i5-« 

QUALITY HOUSE CLEANING Ser- 
vices - Spring cleaning at reasonable rates. 
You say it we do it. Weekly - bi-weekly, 
seasonable, move-outs and move ins. 
Mrs. Wilson 399-5179, 393-0030. 4i 5-1 
ALLIED VIDEO SERVICES, INC. - 
Tansfer home videos and sUdes to video 
Upe. Free estimates. CaU 424-9757. 4i 3-s 
LARATTA'S ELECTRIC - Quality woHc 
by a master electrician. Residential- 
Commercial. Installation and repairs. 
Lvge and smaU jobs welcome. Call Jim 
at 487-4556 for your next job. 414^17 



TAX SERVICE 



INCOME TAX AND ACCOUNTING - 

Business or personal. Average cost of 
long form federal and state itemized 
deductions - $40. Corner of Virginia 
Beach Blvd. and Rosemont Road. 463- 
6608. >i4.n 



TRUCKS 



1971 CHEVY LUV TRUCK - With cap. 
Needs some repair $1000, regotiable. Call 

463-6419 after 5. 2u^ 

1>7» CHEVROLET PICKUP - 6 cyUnder 
AM/FM Cassette, radio, PS, shift, very 
good condition, 51,000 miles, $2695. 
CampCTsheU, 340-6379 _ . _4i4-j4 



WANTED 



BUYING COINS, Gold and sUvcer. Nor- 
view Coin Stop. 42 Southern Shopping 
Centv, Norfolk. 853-81 18. 41 4-i7 




Contact Larry R. Coiey for 
confidential interview at 

490-1947. 



SWIMSUIT TOO SMALL? 

Only 60 Days Till Beacli Time! 

Lose 20-59 lbs. by June L 

Call Lee: 487-0854 



% 



GEORGtTOWN 

— POINT 

Home \iies fur sulc 

.for 

People Planning 

Homes d CuMoni 

Builders 

SALKS OFFICK 

333 Providence Rd. 

CALL 464-9317 



Chamber of ^ 
Commerce of ^^-^^ 
the United States 

will appoint Membership Sales 
Representatives in Virginia 
Beach and vicinity. You can earn 
$30,000 to $70,000 annually. 
Full benefits, paid training. 
CallArtWlse«t(703) 323-81 72. 
on Sunday, April 2 1 , from 7:30 
pm to 1 0:00 pm, or on Mond«y, 
April 22, from 8:00 am to 1 2K)0 
L Moon.OfiSenA your itmmmAot, , 
Mr. Art Wise, DIstrkt Manager 
9439 Goshen L^ne 
Burke, VA 22015 
An Equal Opportunity 
Employer M/F 



$37.00 Investment & wliflngness to 

work 20 hours a week part-time 

can yield $30,000 to $60,000 

Income in I year. 

Call Doug: 487-0854. 



SOITHSIDI 
SIN(,I IS 




Latest National Craze 
Is Now In Tidewater 




Call for Details 
Vi Price Specials 




484-576(1 





hml^ 



liH^Llj 



Q2Q31 



ttH nil Mmm an !• 

piiillMmMCIiaiME 
MkWCHr vm mm Hiil 

tnmm mttm Ma. 

mn jw( Twwni 

CIK mtiMiMaliai 
■iKNn l« US MM 

tf^Ktt iMh. iwii ari 



Available at Chesapeake Southern States. 
1 764 S. Military Highway 



ACOMMIfBIJOB 

Qon^W k^irmStjaOian • Accounting 

Information Processor • Executive Secretary 

All business caretf counes include 

homk-on computer troining. 



I3U9NESS COLLEGE 

8 1 Airline Blvd. , Portsmouth 
1510 Norview Ave. , Norfolk 



RAIMTS • Raise rabbits for fun or 
profit. New Zealand Whites aiKl Califor- 
niai.4M-23I3, 4is-i 



STEP UP! Get a new career as a 

PROFESSIONAL TRUCK DRIVER 

_ CalLthell5chool 




•Train full or 
part-time 



• Job Placemeni 
Assistance 



CHARLOTTE DIESEL 

DRIVING SCHOOL 

Toll Free 1-800438-7714 
H.O. Rt. 1, Concord, NC 



I 

12 Virginia Beach Sun, April 17, 1985 




PA Tour includes 
Linkhorn Bay ride 



Lanchsntin 



Lanchantin 

• W&Mstar 

WILLIAMSBURG, VA — 
Virginia Beach's Meg Lanchan- 
tin, a senior at William and Mary 
College, co-captained the Tribe's 
women's swimming and diving 
team as a distance freestyler this 
year. 

Lanchantin won her first 
collegiate race this season in the 
1000 free against East Carolina 
University, with an 11:18.83 
time. 

"Meg was the backbone of the 
team," said W&M head coach 
Sarah Bingham. "She was the 
main reason the team was good 
as a unit, and Meg's a very hard 
worker in the pool." 

With four career-high perfor- 
mances, Lanchantin definitely 
has a banner senior year. She 
swam her top times in the 1000 
free at 11:16.50, the 200 fly at 
2:27.89, the 500 free at 5:36.68, 
and the 400 free relay at 4:14.45 
with teammates Melainie Laz, 
Maryellen Walsh, and Tabb 
Osborne. Lanchantin also com- 
piled one first, nine second, and 
eight third place finishes. 

A graduate of Princess Anne 
High School, she is the daughter 
of Teresa Lanchantin of Royal 
Palm Arch. 

Exotic produce 
discussed at library 

Donna Russell, a local super- 
market chain representative, will 
present a program entitled 
"Preparing Meals With Exotic 
Produce" on Thursday, April 25, 
at 7:30 p.m. in the Oceanfront 
Area Library. She will discuss 
and demonstrate the many ways 
to prepare the exotic fruits and 
vegetables seen so often in 
today's markets. Participants will 
be able to enjoy some of the 
treats demonstrated. 

Early registration is a must for 
this program. To register or learn 
more about this program. Sun 
readers should call the library at 
428-4113. 

Why headaches? 

NDC Medical Center, 1135 
"Tirlt Colonial Road, ■'Virginia 
Beach, will present a free lec- 
ture, "Headaches - Causes and 
Treatment," on Thursday, April 
18, at 1 p.m. 

Richard A. Lewis, M.D., 
neurologist, will discuss common 
causes and treatments for 
headaches. Readers should call 
466-5918 to register. 

Free programs 
on wellness 

NDC Medical Center, 1135 
First Colonial Road, Virginia 
Beach, will present two free 
health education wellness 
programs on Wednesday, April 
24. 

Free blood pressure and 
diabetes screening will be ad- 
ministered from M p.m. 

A free lecture, "Arthritis," 
will be given by Eric C. Hodeen, 
M.D., rheumatologist, at 7 p.m. 



Sodium talk set 

Low sodium fruit drinks is the 
program topic provided by the 
Virginia Beach Department of 
Agriculture and the Virginia 
Cooperative Extension Service. 

The low calorie fruit drink 
program will be taught at the Ex- 
tension Homemakers Clubs of 
Kempsvitte, Monday, April IIT 
10 a.m. - 12-noon: Oceanfront, 
Monday, April 22, 7-9 p.m.; and 
Bayside, Wednesday, April 24, 7- 
9 p.m. 

Sun readers may register by 
calling 427-4511. 



Continued from page 7 

featuring flowers of all seasons. 
The furnishings in the home are a 
mixture of antiques and contem- 
porary pieces. All the bedrooms 
feature fine handmade quilts. 
Opened for the first time by Dr. 
and Mrs. Allan C. Sundin, 
owners. 

-CREECH HOUSE— 1320 
Kildeer Court. This handsome 
contemporary house is located at 
the water's edge on Linkhorn Bay 
and is decorated in warm peach 
colors and furnished with 
beautiful antiques. Noteworthy 
furnishings include a Queen An- 
ne table from Weyanoke and an 
Ira Monte painting of exotic bir- 
ds done in Barcelona in 1919. The 
home is owned by Mr. and Mrs. 
E.L. Creech, IIL 

Princess Anne Garden Club 
Tour 

The Princess Anne Garden 
Club Tour will feature six homes 
this year, as well as the Linkhorn 
Bay Boat Tour. Lunch will be 
served in the Parish House of the 
Eastern Shore Chapel, 2020 
Laskin Road. Refreshments will 
also be served at the Harden 
House from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. 
with fresh cookies and tea. 

TOMTEBO HOUSE— 1526 
McCullough Lane. This is the 
home featured above. 
Throughout the house are han- 
dsome antiques collected from 
other parts of the world. In- 
cluded is an old hand-painted 
Swedish cupboard with hand- 
scribing on the inside of one door 
dated 1807, and a Hungarian 
chest put together with pegs 
during the 1800's. Owners, Mr. 
and Mrs. John McCullough 
Hodgson, will feature their 
home. 

EDGEWOOD HOUSE— 1422 
Woodhouse Road. The old coun- 
try house, one of the first in the 
area, was built by Judge and Mrs. 
Emmett Kyle in 1926 and is the 
childhood home of the owner. 
Graceful antique chests and 
tables with Delft tiles surfound 
the fireplace, establishing the 
decor. Throughout the house are 
beautiful porcelain, paintings, 
family portraits, a collection of 
brass and small carved animals. 
Moss and grass covered paths 
lead past a millstone birdbath to 
a restful boxwood chapel in the 
garden. Opened for the first time 
by Mr., and Mrs. Charles F, 
Moore, owners. 

HARDEN HOUSE— 1841 
North Alanton Drive. Built in 
1963, this distinctive two-story 
Dutch Colonial style house was 



designed by the owner, Judith 
Bowler Harden. The furnishings, 
a fascinating blend of antique, 
Victorian, and handmade pieces, 
many of which were collected 
over a period of years, are 
heirlooms of the Bowler family. 
The house and gardens are styled 
after the Japanese because the 
Hardens lived in Japan for two 
years. Opened for the first time 
by Captain and Mrs. J. David 
Harden, owners. 

DUBOIS HQUSE— 1301 
Taylors Point Road. This striking 
Colonial home was designed by a 
local architect and is situated in a 
natural setting of lofty gum, oak, 
and pine trees on a bluff 
overlooking a finger of Linkhorn 
Bay. Furnishings include 
American and English period 
pieces and Oriental rugs. 
Carefully preserved heirlooms in- 
clude a sampler done in 1825, a 
glass and lead bowl, circa 1850, a 
collection of Wedgwood, a han- 
dmade cradle, and hand-carved 
dining room chairs. Opened for 
the first time by Mr. and Mrs. 
Raymond H. DuBois, owners. 

LYNNHAVEN HOUSE - 
4405 Wishart Road. A 
remarkably intact survivor from 
the 17th Century, this house is a 
small, hall-parlor, story-and-a- 
half brick plantation home. One 
of the earliest surviving 17th cen- 
tury dwellings, it is undoubtedly 
one of the, best preserved struc- 
tures of its age in the United 
States. A herb garden in the rear 
has been planted by the Princess 
Anne Garden Club. In 1971, the 
house was deeded to the 
Association for the Preservation 
of Virginian Antiquities. 

THOROUGHGOOD HOUSE 
—1636 Parish Road. Believed to 
be the oldest brick house in this 
country, the Thoroughgood 
House was built by Adam 
Thoroughgood, a well-born 
Englishman, who came to 
America in 1621. Behind the 
house a 17th-century garden was 
created by The Garden Club of 
Virginia. The house is maintained 
by the city of Norfolk through 
the Chrysler Museuin. 

Looking at John Hodgson, it is 
easy to understand his display of 
^de, for he has taken much time 
and tender loving care to produce 
a superb garden and a beautiful 
home. 

Hodgson prefers the natural 
things in life. "I promised my 
wife raspberries and roses when 
we got married," he said, 
smiling at his wife's 15 year old 
gift. "They're the nicest in the 
world." 



In whose footsteps? 



VIRGINIA BEACH— The 
Virginia Beach History Forum 
will sponsor a program on the 
founding of Virginia Beach "In 
Whose Footsteps? A Founding 
Dilemma", Saturday, April 27, 
from 9 a.m. -2:30 p.m. at Virginia 
Wesleyan College. The program 
is funded by a grant from the 
Virginia Foundation for the 
Humanities and Public Policy 
and will be open to the public, 
free of charge. 

Speakers on four possible 



founders - the Indians, the first 
families, the surfmen who 
established the first lifesaving 
stations and the railroad en- 
trepreneurs who opened the 
oceanfront to tourism - will lead 
the morning program. 

Area college and university 
professors will lead discussion 
groqps, followed by an old 
fashioned picnic lunch provided 
for a nominal charge. For further 
information Sun readers should 
call John D. Stewart at 427-4321 . 



Writers group to meet again 



Florence Kimberly Turner, 
author of Gateway to the New 
World, will lead the next local 
writers discussion group meeting 
on Monday, April 22, at 7:30 
p.m. in the Oceanfront Area 
Library. Turner will discuss 



writing nonfiction. 

Participants are advised to 
register early, and also to bring 
^long paper for note taking. Sun 
readers should call the library at 
428-4113 to place registrations or 
to learn more about the program. 



Adi^ertising 
In The SUN 



If you run a business or offer services in the 
Tidewater area, the VIRGINIA BEACH SUN can 
help you promote your product in Virginia Beach. 
You couldn't ask for a better local advertising medium 
dedicated totally to Virginia Beach. 

To place your display ad in the Virginia Beach 
news pages of the SUN, please call the advertising 
department, S47-457 1 . They will answer questions 
about rates and will be glad to help you design 
your ad. 

The classified section of the SUN is one of the 



newspaper's best read sections. If you want to 
sell, buy, service, trade, rent or hire in Virginia 
Beach - put the SUN to work for you! Call 
547-457 1 for help with your classified ad. 




An inside view 

A peak at the Sundin's sunken sittingroom, one of the hojmes featured in the Virginia Beach Resort-Area 
Tour on Tuesday, April 23. Sun photo by Brenda Loukes 

^ . - „, : 




^^imm^. 



!f*:2.ir, 






^i'^9 




View of the sea 



Overlooking the ocean front, the Ray's house contains an octagon shaped card room which has a , 
panoramic view of the beach. 5u/i photo by Brenda Loukes 



On Saturday April 27, we'll open our 

vault and someone lucky could walk out 

with up to $1,000 in cash 

Stop by First American's newest office in Lynnhaven 
now through the 27th to register for a chance to win: 

• 96 seconds in our WIND VAULT and grab for 

up to $1,000 

* Dinner for two at Bennigans 

* 17" Color Televisions 

and much, much more! 



Plus we're giving away free checks or plants with any new checking 
or money market account. 

Coupons for McDonalds sundaes or lunch just for asking about Money 
Exchange 24-hour banking and applying for your own card. 





Stop by today! 



Our grand opening festivities begin 
Friday April 19 and conclude Saturday 
April 27 with our lucky WIND VAULT 
cash ^ab winner, sponsored by WLTY. 



tlsi^ 




Monday-Thursday: 



FIRST AMERICAN BANK OF VIRGINIA 

Lynnhaven Corporate Center 
770 Lynnhaven Parkway 
Virginia Beach. Virginia 



804-858-5285 



Lobby 
Drive-In 
Friday: 
Lobby 

Drive-In 



9:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 
8:00 a.m. -6: 00 p.m. 

9:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 
4:00 p.m. -6: 00 p.m. 
8:00 a.m. -6:00 p.m. 



Member 



Special Saturday Hours 

April 20 & 27: 10:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 



I 



4 

'''P/? 7985 




Cafe Loco— Dance Expo 85 



c'^ 



t e 



ft-i 









I 






.i<i 



t ■ 



TheVirg inia Beadrbun 

S9th Year. No. 17. Vireinia Beach. Va. ^- ^ \/iraivtin Tionnh*i: hloxAyvnnnar 25C 



S9th Year, No. 17, Virginia Beacli, Va. 
April 24. 1985 



Virginia Beach *s Newspaper 



Summertime woes arriving early ? 

Innkeeper cites naked pedestrian, foul frisbee 



ByLeeCaliill 

Cily Conndl Reporter 
VIRGINIA BEACH— Sum- 
mertime in April isn't making the 
living easy on the Virginia Beach 
resort strip. 

The unseasonably hot weather, 
while it is bringing in unexpected 
bonuses for the strip's merchants 
and innkeepers, is also bringing 
in its share of problems before 
the city is ready to handle them. 



City Manager Thomas H. 
Muehlenbeck said that the police 
contingent at the Beach was due 
to be beefed up on May 17, but 
because of the weather, the city is 
"trying to beat that date." 

For James Capps, owner and 
operator of the Breakers at 16th 
Street and the Oceanfront, that 
date can't be soon enough. 

He went to Council Monday 
evening with a story of woes over 



what he said is an "uncontrolled 
situation" at the Beachfront. 

Capps said that over the last 
couple of weekends, his guests 
have told him they were verbally 
abused, one guest reported being 
hit purposely by a frisbee by a 
young man as she was sunning on 
the green strip between Mc- 
Donald's and the beach, and a 
naked man was seen walking up 
18th Street. 



Capps added that more police 
patrols were needed even before 
Sunday. They are needed in the 
evenings, afternoons and Sun- 
days. He said the City has spent 
thousands of dollars trying to get 
tourists to come to Virginia 
Beach and is succeeding. 
However, he said, the opinions 
these tourists are forming when 
they walk on the streets at night 
"concerns me." 



The innkeeper said he has an 
investment there, but so has the 
whole City. 

Councilman Robert G. Jones 
said that it was not the first time 
Council has been aware of this 
kind of behavior and that it is one 
of the things the Resort Area Ad- 
visory Commission is looking at. 

Tim Barrow, chairman of the 
Commission, making a report on 
the progress of tfie group, said 



that upgrading of the police 
presence was among its priorities. 
He added that improving the en- 
vironment may improve the 
behavior of the people at the 
beach. 

Capps suggested that the City 
be triggered by weather reports. 
When the weather reaches 85 
degrees, get more police on the 
strip. 

Sec SUMMERTIME, 




City show biz 
on summer slate 






m*9k»fm mmm bic. makss no dfm^ tor itrtami f r««0t4 | 



Auto Show 

At $156,000, this copy of "winged victory" had better shine. This 
Rolls-Royce convertible had the largest price tag of the show. Sm 

pNolo by Bill McBride. 



Cape Hemy landing 
reenacted this Sunday 



ByLeeCahill 
City Council Reporter 

VIRGINIA BEACH— Nep- 
tune Festival, Inc., has been hired 
to put on daily events on public 
property in the resort area 
throughout the resort season. 

The daily events feature is part 
of the immediate action program 
recommended by the Resort Area 
Advisory commission and finan- 
ced several months ago by City 
Council. 

The daily events would include 
such programs as musicals, dan- 
cing, acting, fireworks displays 
and other performances. 

Tim Barrow, chairman of the 
Commission, in a progress report 
to Council Monday evening, also 
announced that the Urban Land 
InMitute will beat the resort 
third or fourth week of June to 
review the Commission's 
program and to answer specific 
questions regarding recommended 
physical improvements and the 
mechanics of program funding 
and implementation. 

The city appropriated 
$1,862,805 to get the immediate 
action program underway. 

Progress is other areas of the 
program reported by Barrow in- 
clude: 

•The employment of one of- 
ficer to beef up code enforcement 
and the hiring of a code enfor- 
cement coordinator. 

28th Annual 



•A meeting of the Commission 
with business interests in the city 
to decide what the city will do 
and what the business sector can 
do. 

•The purchase of a beach 
cleaner. This will be the second in 
the resort. Barrow said that for- 
merly, when the cleaner broke 
down, cleaning had to be suspen- 
ded. 

•A meeting between represen- 
tatives of various civic leagues, 
including those in neighborhoods 
abutting the oceanfront, and the 
police. Barrow said he was disap- 
pointed in the civic league atten- 
dance. 

•Identification of the street 
stubs (between Atlantic Avenue 
and the Oceanfront) for 
elopment into demonstration^ 
projects. DesTgni are underway 
and are expected to be available 
by the end of the week. 

•Enlargement of day parks at 
Camp Pendleton and Fort Story. 
Some improvements will be ready 
by the summer. 

•Hiring of additional staff 
completed. They will start work 
May 1 using the old library 
building on 22nd Street as a head- 
quarters. 

Beachgoers will see some of the 
results of the work this summer, 
including the daily events 
program and the resort center 
courtesy program. 




What the,..? 

This shopper seems puzzled at the bathing suit display at Lcggctts 
department store in Lynnhaven Mall. The manniken's heads are 
working TV sets. Sun pbolo by Bill McBride. 



Virginia saltwater fishing tournament set 



VIRGINIA BEACH— The 
Order of Cape Henry 1607 will 
make its pilgrimage com- 
memorating the landing of 
America's first permanent 
English settlers at 3 p.m., Sun- 
day, April 28, at the Memorial 
Cross on Fort Story. 

The hour-long Episcopal ser- 
vice will feature live music from 
the period and remarks by British 
Vice Admiral G.T.J.O. Dalton, 
NATO's deputy supreme allied 
commander Atlantic. 

The ceremony is especially 
significant this year in light of the 
upcoming re-enactment of the 
Godspeed's voyage. A replica of 
the ship was built recently by the 
Jamestown-Yorktown Found- 
ation and towed to England. The 
ship is scheduled to begin a nine- 



week trip to Cape Henry in 
Virginia Beach on April 30, and 
should arrive on July 8. The ship 
will ultimately return to James- 
town. 

The original Godspeed left 
England in late 1606 with two 
other vessels, the Susan Constant 
and the Discovery, and landed at 
Cape Henry five months later. 
Several days later the crews jour- 
neyed up the James River to 
establish America's first per- 
manent English settlement at 
Jamestown, and organize what is 
now the oldest continuous 
legislative body (the Virginia 
Geneal Assembly) in the country. 

In the event of rain, the com- 
memorative service will be held at 
the Fort Story Chapel. The public 
may attend this significant event. 



VIRGINIA BEACH-The 
28th annual Virgfnia Saltwater 
Fishing Tournament will open 
May 1 with only one change in 
the minimum weight requirement 
for the 22 eligible species. 

The Citation weight of floun- 
der will be lowered from seven 



pounds to six pounds. 

The one-pound reduction in 
the Citation weight for flounder 
was recommended because the 
seven-pound minimum, first 
required in the 1978 tournament, 
has proven to be unrealistically 
high. 



In the seven years since the 
weight requirement has been in 
force, only 1,132 Citations have 
been earned, an average of 161 
per year. For the five years 
previous to 1978, when the 
Citation minimum for the species 
was six pounds, there was an 



flounder 
of thr 



average of 66S 
registered per year. 

The announcement 
change was made following a 
meeting of a special tournament 
committee with representatives of 
the Virginia Department of 

See SALTWATER, |H^ 5 



pridmore and Houston 
silver-haired winners 



Winners in the recent Virginia 
Silver-Haired Legislature election 
from Virginia Planning District 
20 were recently announced by 
SEVAMP Senior Services. 

Representatives to the Senate 
from Norfolk are Charles E. Ed- 
wards, Jr. and Alease V. Bricker. 
Virginia Beach senators include 
Cynthia J. Pridmore and Sam 
Houston, who in 1983 was elec- 
ted President Pro Tem of the 
Senate, Silver-Haired 
Legislature. Representing Ports- 
mouth in the Senate will be 
Florence D. Swinton, while Ruby 
H. Walden, Suffolk, and Eleanor 
Howard, Chase City, fill other 



Senate seats representing Tide- 
wat«- in the 1985 session of the 
Silver-Haired Legislature, to be 
held in Richmond July 28-31 . 

Members of the House of 
Delegates include Harry W. 
Love, Smithfield; Laura H. 
Elmore, Suffolk; Carlton S. 
Stublen, Jr., Portsmouth; 
William G. Milner, Christine 
O'Donnell. and Alford William 
Wells of Virginia Beach; Rcne- 
mary Jordan, William P. Melms, 
Luther Tate, Odell W. Mc- 
Cluney, and Horace C. Downing 
from Norfolk. 

The area legislators will join 




Zoooom! 

Dad seems to enjoy the ride but cant hoM a candle to the short driver's Pavilion Athletk Club on 19th and Pavilion Drive. Rovghly 10-15 c«rti 
body ea^iik u tlw dno rounds a curve rt tfw ra^way ^crated by the i«l« to »^ winding road race course at a dme. am mm by ■■ MckMc. 



2 Virginia beat., ^un, April 24, 1985 




mm ©©imiMim 




Hotels in a 
parking lot 

A staff report carried elsewhere in this 
newspaper concerning a recent Council vote to 
allow detached restaurants in the same zoning lot as 
a hotel or motel with a minimum of 21 units looks 
to be another victory for helter-skelter growth. 

The case in question concerns the Lighthouse 
Restaurant property, and the change in zoning 
would seem to allow construction of a hotel or 
motel unit on that property. 

The change in zoning procedure was approved by 
a vote of seven to three over a recommendation for 
denial by the Planning Commission. As usual, the 
three dissenters were Councilwomen Meyera Ober- 
ndorf and Barbara Henley, and Councilman 
Robert G. Jones. 

Speaking for the change in zoning was Attorney 
Grover Wright, long known to anti-growth factions 
as a champion of area building interests . 

Will the public be served by allowing the 
mushrooming of small hotel-motel units in current 
parking lots? 

Where will the cars previously using a motel lot 
park if that property is converted to a McChow 
Restaurant? 

The best scenario is that of concerned 
businessmen refusing to clutter the oceanfront with^ 
parking lot restaurants, or vice versa, investor/ 
voluntarily refusing to overbuild by constructing a 
new hotel on their eatery property, despite the 
enormous profitstoJie made in either business 

If you believe that, we have some oceanfront 
property in Roanoke to sell you. And you can build 
a marina in the parking lot. — S.M. 

Practice makes perfect 

The season is still a few weeks off, but it is never 
too early to consider the impact tourism has on 
Virginia Beach, nor too early to remind locals that - 
everyone is a local somewhere, and that Beach 
residents are lucky to have an area to call home 
which visitors place high on their want to see list. 

Our editorial cartoon aside, Beach residents 
should brace themselves for the traffic congestion, 
parking problems and attendant inconveniences 
which mark every tourist location worldwide and 
remember to be good hosts to the strangers who 
visit the Beach in increasing numbers each year. 

What may seem like a dumb or unnecessary 
question to one familiar with Beach lore, 
regulations and fads is not always so when asked by 
a visiting innocent. 

Although we shall have more to say on this sub- 
ject later, Beach people might want to practice 
being nice to tourists early, simply by being more 
understanding of each other, say in the lineup on 
the expressway, or on one of our crowded 
boulevards. It's certainly worth a tf y. — S.M. 

Huck vindicated 

Some parents, teachers and educators have tried 
to spoil the centennial celebration of one of 
America's greatest novels, "The Adventures of 
Huckleberry Finn," by claiming that it and author 
Mark Twain were racist. 

Most readers over the years have viewed this 
masterpiece as anything but offensive to blacks. 
Beneath the surface of a darn good yarn, it is one 
of several major writings by Twain that condemn 
the brutality of slavery. 

For some who suddenly find the novel offensive, 
the misunderstanding nmy lie in Twain's unmat- 
ched use of irony and the crude vernacular of river 
folk to tell the story of the friendship between the 
runaway Negro slave and young Huck — through 
the eyes of the uneducated boy. 

But silly detractors apparently need more than 
the unspoiled and color-blind innocence of Huck or 
the eccentric but clever lawyer Wilson. For them, 
we have a letter from Mr. Twain himself, or rather, 
Samuel L. Clemens, the writer's real name. 

Written the same year as "The Adventures of 
Huckleberry Finn," the letter details Twain's offer 
to pay the expenses of one of the first black studen- 
ts at Yale Law School. The student Twain befrien- 
ded and financially assisted, W^tiner T. McGuinn, 
was the commencement orator at his graduation 
and went on to a distinguished legal and political 
career in Baltimore. 




Signs of Summer #1 

Motivated by *We Are The World' 



Editor: 

I, with other residents, am concerned about the 
hunger suffered by the people of Africa. Because 
of family obligations, we have found it hard to 
contfibute much personally to this cause. 
However, I have recently been inspired by the 
message of "We Are The World" to t^ to give 
more in other ways. My way is to organize and 
stage a benefit concert featuring local talent, and 
channeling all the proceeds through a reputable 
charity for famine relief. 

I have already put some plans into action, and 
the response has been very encouraging. This is 
ilrhat we have accomplished so far; ; 

1. Delu Sigma Theta sorority at ODU has 
agreed to co-sponsor the show, and has secured a 
hall at the university for us. 

2. Halfway through the performance, we are 
planning a rock-fashion show out of Washington, 
D.C. We may also feature a few non-musical acts, 
depending on the types of talent that audition. 

3. We have askeid for off-duty policemen to act 



as security guards, to work as co-hosts, and to fill 
other volunteer spots. 

4. The coaches of Norfolk State University and 
Norview High School will try to recruit one of 
their athletes to handle some emcee duties. 

5. All the local media-newspapers, radio and 
television stations-have offered to help with 
publicity: to advertise for talent and to^ promote 
the show. 

The admission fee will be a donation in the form 
of a money order (preferably a postal money or- 
der) made out to our chosen charity, so there can 
be no question of theft or fraud. We are currentiy 
negotiating with USA for Africa to get the mqne^ 
where it's needed; they have given us a verbal 
promise of endorsement. 

Your help would be greatly appreciated. Please 
call me at 853-4653, or Mrs. Margaret Zeiser at 
853-8740, if you need any more information or 
can offer any ideas. 

Mrs. Renee Watson 
Norfolk 



The "typical" TCC student 



When one thinks of the 
"typical" college student, what 
usually comes to mind is the 
young person who goes directly 
from high school to college and 
spends four years methodically 
completing college in a quarter- 
to-quarter fashion. That descrip- 
tion might fit a traditional college 
student, but trying to describe a 
"typical" TCC student is'aTC" 
harder. 

Because of the mission of the 
community college, which is to 
provide educational oppor- 
tunities for all citizens through an 
open-door policy, students of all 
ages, from a variety of 
backgrounds, are involved in a 




■■ 



By Xlflli Hwhlriw 
TOWligiiiia : 



variety of educational pursuits. 
While there certainly are students 
who fit tlw "typical" mold, there 
are many, many non-traditional 
students. 

Perhaps the only factor all 
TCC students have in common is 
that they live off-campus. There 
are no dormitories, of course, in 
the community college. 

Unlike the traditional college 
student we have described, the 



TCC student's average age is 29- 
a fact that must give you a hint 
that "grown-ups" are using the 
community college. These grown- 
ups include the woman whose 
children have left home and who 
now wishes to persue her 
education; the man or woman in- 
volved in a career change which 
requires re-education; the 
military veteran entering civilian 
life; the adult taking special in- 
terest courses; or the senior 
citizen attending college for his or 
her own satisfaction. 

Statistics^ ^how ju that TCC 
students are almost equally 
divided between the sexes; the 

Sec STUDENTS, pat* 9 



A perfect day for a murder ! 



It was the perfect day for a 
lawn party to celebrate the end of 
the racing season. Blue sky and 
crisp October weatho* had attrac- 
ted dozens of guests who 
gathered under a white marquee 
to sip chamfMgne supplied by 
wine merchanti Tony Beach. 
Thai a horse van iMrked on a hill 
above the gathering b^an to roll 
slowly forward, picking up speed 




i®(o)lSi 



The Vtigipla Beach Sun 




WMawnxut 



SAMUEL MAmNEITE, IK. 



tec. W». ■ ■■■■■ ■! 

k |ri« « Lfuriani MMiM, VhiliMi Bark. 






; Mt iw ns, M ion taJi. rmH> ■■ •«- 




Ton! Lohman 



until it finally smashed into the 
tent, kiUing and injuring guests 
and propelling Tony Beach into 
the midst of Dick Francis' latest 
novel. Proof. 

Francis, a former stMplechase 
jockey in Great Britain until a fall 
aided his career, sets most of his 



books in the paddocks, stables, 
and racetracks of the English 
racing world. He usually com- 
bines tightly woven plots and 
stomach wrenching violent with 
tantalizing glimpses into the 
racing scene. He's now written 
over twenty books and has 
gradually moved away from 
focusing exclusively on horses, 
turning his attention instead to 
such fields as computers, 
photography, and Innkhig^ 
As he's expanded his settings. 

See MURDER, N«e* 



Can 

we 

talk? 



Ebcwhcrt or this paRc, you'll And what wc IMafc tmA 
whal oar culumnitis and carlooabis iMak. Bui irbal, wt 
ask, doyoa Ihinli? 

Whal do yoa Ihink about our fair city? Oar poNcc 
departmcnl? Our schools? Downlowa redevdapawl? 
The dly ManaRrr? Cily Council? Wbal aboal IN aMjr^r, 
Ike (ovenior, Ike skcriff, our dckRaies la Ike Gcwral 
AHemMjr. Mir represcnlalivcs on Ca|illol HiH or, for llwl 
maHcf , anylMaf etat on your mind? 

We want lo kcar from you and give you Ike ckancc lo 
tfcarr your opinlom with oikcn. Write ua a letter aad leil 
w wkat yon Ikink about the world around m or abnul Ihc 
newspaper itself. 

We don't caR whal you write about. You're enlllM lo 
your opinion, and that's wkal iMs pa|^ ta for~lo provide a 
fonm for your expression. Leiten are b«l when brief (SM 
words or lc»h and typed, douMe ipacad . We taacrve Ike 
rigkl to edit for grammar, speNinit. Hbck>us content and, 
wkca aemaary, krtviiy. Letters mast be si|ncd, and con- 
tain addrcat and pkone number not for pubUcalion. 

Send yonr Mien lo The yi^Ma Bmck Sum. X» SmA 
itoaenioni Road, Vlr^i* fcach. Va. 23f». 



Summer 
vacation 

Every year about this time the 
wife Julie and I discuss where we 
would like to go on our summer 
vacation. These discussions are 
not arguments regardless of what 
the neighbors might tell you, 
merely spirited exchanges, of in- 
formation slightly resembling the 
Senate rolling a porkbanel. 

"I think wc oifght to gO to the 
beach," Julie might say. 

Now, I like to go the beach 
myself, but here in Tidewater you 
can hardly avoid going to the 
beach if you drive far enough. 

"We're at the beach," I might 
offer as a rejoinder. 

"I know that," Julie will say, 
"I don't mean our beach. I mean 
another beach, like Key West, or 
Myrtle Beach." 

"MYRTLE BEACH!" 

"Bite your tongue," I mum- 
ble. 

Then I might press forward my 
choice of travel destination. 

"Central America!" Julie will 
say. "Are you crazy? People are 
blowing each other up in Central 
America." 

"Not in all of Central 
America," I say. 

"You haven't taken a part time 
job with the government that you 
haven't told me about, have 
you?" Julie asks with a 
suspicious cast to her eyes, giving 
me what we used to call the hairy 
eyebaU. 

"No Honey," I reply, "I just 
like to absorb foreign cultures." 



Ed's notes 

By Samuel 
Martinette, Jr. 



r^ 



And that's the way it goes as 
summer vacation draws nearer, a 
stalemate I assume, until the day 
I go home from work and find 
Julie unpacking a large green 
bag. 

' 'Look, " my pal tells me, 
"I've bought a wardrobe for our 
summer vacation." 

She dumps the duffel bag and 
reveals web belts, combat boots, 
jungle fatigues and a go-to-hell 
commando hat that snaps on the 
side. 

No stranger to sarcasm, I point 
out that I mentioned Costa Rica, 
the Gem of the Pacific, the 
most peaceful country in that 
troubled region of the world, a 
country known for its univer- 
sities, beautiful cities and. . . 

Julie interrupts me by 
siveading the kniy>sack across the- 
rattan rug and holding up a i»ir ~ 
of nylons and several chocolate 
bars. 

"Julie, you aren't going on 

vacation vrith John Wayne,'* I 

say, sensing defeat. "That kind 
of thing went out years ago. " 

"I brought this along to clip 
my nails," the wise guy adds, 
flashing a Marine knife with 
brass knucks across her dainty 
digits. 

"You have to let me finish," I 
say, scrambling for position in 
case she means business. 

"Costa Rica has great food, 
fine hotels, mountains and..." 

She interrupts me by waving an 
entrenching tool (a shovel to you 
feather moxhants) making the 
point that we don't need hotels, 
only some soft ground and 
proper covw and conceahnent. 

By now my heart isn't reaUy in 
it anymore. A good soldier . 

knows when he's outgunned. But 
I do have one wx in the hole. 

"Julie," I offo- in a weak 
vcHce, "did you know that Costa 
Rica is famous for its beaches?" 

"Hah? Why didn't you say 
so?" General Julie snarls, whip- 
ping out a camoflague bikini and 
combat huaraches. 

"Now you're talking amigol" 



Donate blood? 

The American Red Cross 
Bloodmobile will be accepting 
blood donations Friday, April 26 
frcmi 8 a.m. until 2 p.m. The 
donaticm site will be at Princen 
Aoae Hi||i ScIkwI. 



mmfmi 



Virginia Beach Sun, April 24. 1V85 3 



n 



3rd annual 



Virginia Beach Crime Solvers 
fund raising golf tourney 



VIRGINIA BEACH— Final 
arrangements continue for the 
3rd Annual Virginia Beach Crime 
Solvers' Golf Tournament to be 
held at Hell's Point Golf Course, 
Virginia Beach, on Friday, May 
3. Tournament play is Florida 
Best Ball and is scheduled bet- 
ween 12:30 and 4:30 p.m. with a 
shotgun start. Hole-in-one prizes 
are a new automobile and a 16 
foot Hobic Cat. Closest to the 
hole and longest drive prizes will 
also be awarded. 

A reception including cocktails 
and buffet is scheduled from 5-7 



p.m. The donation for attending 
the cocktail/reception is $30. 
During the reception/cocktail 
hour, prizes to the winning 
golfers will be awarded. Area 
celebrities, as well as state ahd 
local politicians, will participate 
in MTake a Stroke Against 
Crime." To date, over 85 local 
golfers have entered the tour- 
nament donating SlOO each to 
participate. 

Applications are* still available 
from the Virginia Beach Crime 
Solvers' Board of Directors or by 
calling 427-8995. 



City permits restaurants 
on hotel-zoned lots 



VIRGINIA BEACH— To at- 
tract conventions the city needs 
first-class hotels, and Mayor 
Harold Heischober has suggested 
a reexamination of the city's or- 
dinances to accomplish tliis goal. 

Heischober said recently that 
fine hotels all over the world have 
fine accessory uses, shops. He 
added that conditional and ac- 
cessory uses in connection with 
hotels should be looked into. 

Vice Mayor Reba McClanan 
also had asked that the city 
determine what to do in the way 
of first class hotels. 

In the meantime Council made 
a change in its motel H-2 Resort 
Hotel District ordinance which 
will permit detached restaurants 



in the same zoning lot as a hotel 
or motel with a minimum of 21 
units. The question came up in 
connection with the construction 
of a hotel on the Lighthouse 
Restaurant property. The or- 
dinance adds detached restauran- 
ts to principal uses in H-2 zones. 

Without the change, attorney 
Grover Wright had said, the city 
ends up with a lot of "Httle coffee 
shops" hidden off in hotels. 

The change was approved by a 
vote of 7-3 over the recommen- 
dation for denial by the Planning 
Commission. Dissenting were 
Councilwoman Barbara Henley 
and Meyera Oberndorf and 
Councilman Robert G. Jones. 




Dance Expo 85 

Members of the New Dimensions Ballet Company are among the many professional and amateur com- 
panies that will perform through Sunday, April 28 at the Virginia Beach Recreation Center/Kempsville. 

-Dance Expo 85 is here!-^ 



The City of Virginia Beach will 
host Dance expo 85. The Virginia 
Beach Dance Festival, featuring 
local and visiting dance com- 
panies, the VBRC/Kempsville 
Playhouse, 800 Monmouth Lane, 



will open their doors today 
through Saturday, April 27, at 8 
p.m. and Sunday, April 28 at 3 
p.m. Sun readers should call 495- 
1892 for more information. 



During the Dance Expo, 
Master Dance classes vvill be 
available Friday, Saturday and 
Sunday with a $5 charge per per- 
son. For more information, Sun 
readers should call 463-2623. 



In whose footsteps? 



VIRGINIA BEACH— The 
Virginia Beach History Forum 
will sponsor a program on the 
founding of Virginia Beach "In 
Whose Footsteps? A Founding 
Dilemma", Saturday, April 27, 
from 9 a.m.-2:30 p.m. at Virginia 
Wesleyan College. The program 
is funded by a grant from the 
Virginia Foundation for the 
Humanities and Public Policy 
and will be open to the public, 
free of charge. 

Speakers on four possible 

I -■»'-■ ■■'-.• 

Summertime 

Continued from page 1 

He said that he stood in front 
of his hotel for 2 and one-half 
hours during which time he saw a 
fist fight, a couple being verbally 
abused and various other offen- 
sive happenings. Capps said he 
spends Sunday morning trying to 
defend Virginia Beach to tourists 
who have experienced some form 
of abuse the night before. He said 
that one tourist said he was going 
to go to New England the next 
time. What one youth said to this 
man's wife, "I wouldn't repeat," 
Capps said. 



Evangelist 



founders - the Indians, the first 
families, the surfmen who 
established the first lifesaving 
stations and the railroad en- 
trepreneurs who opened the 
oceanfront to tourism - will lead 
the morning program. 

Area college and university 
professors will lead discussion 
groups, followed by an old 
fashioned picnic lunch provided 
for a nominal charge. For further 
information Sun readers should 
call John D. Stewart at 427-4321 . 



Malonesets 
season best 

WILLIAMSBURG, VA— 

Linda Malone, of Virginia 
Beach, ran for the William and 
Mary women's indoor track team 
this winter. The Tribe finished at 
4-1, set seven individual and two 
relay team records, and sent three 
runners to Easterns. 

Malone, a junior, ran the mid- 
dle distances for the Tribe. Her 
season bests were a 2:28.1 in the 
800m, a 2:28.2 in the half mile, 
and a 3:14.5 in the lOOOm. 

Malone is a physical education 
major at William and Mary, and 
will also run in the team's spring 
season. She is a graduate of 
Green Run High School in 
Virginia Beach, and is the 
daughter of Joan Malone. 




Linda Malone 



Housing approved 
for elderly 

VIRGINIA BEACH— Marian 
Manor, Inc., will construct a 60- 
unit housing project for the 
elderly on a 1.82 acre parcel 
south of Virginia Beach 
Boulevard and west of Clearfield 
Avenue. 

The property is next to the St. 
Gregory's Catholic Church. 

City Council granted Marian 
Manor a change of zoning from 
I-l Light Industrial District to O- 
1 Office District on a 15,377 
square-foot parcel of the proper- 
ty to make the project possible. 
Council also granted a con- 
ditional use permit for 1.82 acres 
including the rezoned portion. 



*Some Secrets Hurt' 

FORT STORY— A puppet 
show titled "Some Secrets Hurt" 
will be presented by Tidewater 
Rape Information Services ons 
Saturday, April 27, at 1 p.m. at", 
the Fort Story Recreation Center... 
Sponsored by Army Conimunii\ 
Service, the puppet show ad 
dresses the subject of child sexual 
abuse prevention tips for 
children. Parents may also at 
tend. 

Members of Virgilfta Beach 
Crime Prevention Unit and Foi i 
Story Military Police will also 
fingerprint children for inden 
tification purposes following the 
puppet show. This is a free ser- 
vice. Fingerprints are given to the 
parents and are not retained by 
the police departments. 

For more information Sun 
readers should call ACS, 422- 
7311. 

Beach studeiits 
acting up 

FERRUM, VA — Pamela 
Brackett and Margaret Causey, 
both of Virginia Beach, recently 
appeared in the Ferrum College 
version of Shakespeare's "The 
Tempest" directed by Ferrum 
drama professor Dr. R. Rex 
Stephenson and British director 
and acting teacher John 
Hodgson. 

Brackett is the daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Hoyt J. Brackett and 
Causey is the daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Patrick L. Causey. 

Ferrum College is a four-year, 
United Methodist related liberal 
arts institution which awards 
bachelor's and associate degrees. 
Majors are offered in 25 areas of 
study. Ferrum has an enrollment 
of 1 ,450 men and women. 

Photography 



workshop 



A "Portrait Photography 
Workshop" will be offered on 
Tuesday, April 30 at the Virginia 
Beach 4-H Office. Photographic 
experience is not necessary. For 
more information Sun readers 
should contact the Virginia Beach 
Agriculture Department at 427 
4617. 



appears 



Dr. Fliil Shuler will be at 
Tabernacle Baptist Church to 
hold a week of revival meetings 
from Sunday, April 28 through 
May 3. Sunday services are II 
a.m. and 6:30 p.m. and week- 
night services begin at 7 p.m. Dr. 
Shuler, along with his wife, 
Marie, will also provide special 
music nightly. 

The public may attend and a 
nursery will be provided. Taber- 
nacle Baptist Church is located in 
the Kempsville area at 717 N. 
Whitehurst Landing Road, 
Virginia Beach. Dr. Rod Bell is the 
pastor. Sun readers should call 
420-5476 for further infor- 
mation. 

Bay literature 
is discussed 

Jhc Virginia Beach Maritime 
F^torical Museum will present 
an evening of readings that will 
portray the history, the life and 
the people of the Chesapeake Bay 
on Thursday, April 25 from 8- 
9:30 p.m., followed by a recep- 
tion. The program will be held at 
the A.R.E. Library Auditorium, 
67th Street and Atlantic Avenue. 
Directed by Bentley Anderson, 
associate professor of theater 
„-Communications at Virginia 
Wesleyan College, readers for the 
event will be regional actors 
Shirley Hurd, Benjamin Clymer 
and Anderson. As the actors read 
selections of prose and poetry, 
color slides depicting scenes of 
life on the Bay will be shown. 




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FOR YOUR GROUP — 
DR FOR YOURSELFz 







The Thalia Garden Club did. 
You can too! 

Jacque Mather (L) and Mae N. Ward of the Thalia Garden Club look 
over a check for $125 the club has earned by selling subscriptions to the 
Sun. Pholo by Bill McBride. 

The Virginia Beach Sun will pay you $125.00 

for selling just 25 subscriptions to 

Virginia Beach's hometown newspaper. 

Call today for details: 547-4571. 



4 Virginia Beach Sun, April 24, 1985 




©Ik Bm^im 





WlM&iM©^ 



An economic watershed 



In Tctrospect, 1984 is likely to 
be viewed as a major economic 
watershed. Here are a few 
reasons why: 

First: It was a year of striking 
change in inflation perceptions. 
Real estate prices weakened in 
many regions for the first time 
since the 1930's. Price discoun- 
ting of consumer goods was ram- 
pant. OPEC came unraveled and 
conceeded that it no longer con- 
trols crude oil prices. 

Second: Tax reform is being 
seriously deliberated in the main- 
stream of American politics. 

Third: The United, States 
regained it's reputation as the 
world's center of economic op- 
portunity, and the dollar was 
valued at its highest level since 
1971. 

And finally: President Reagan's 
goals of less government influen- 
ce^aa the economy and more op- 
portunity for individual enter- 
prise received solid endorsement 
Tnlasl November's election. 

A profound implication of 
t hese developments has begun to 
achieve broad recognition: 
Prospective investment returns 
have become more attractive for 
iinancial assets and less so for 
tangible assets such as Real 
Estate, fine arts and antiques. 
Major sectors of the economy in- 
cluding agriculture, energy, 
machinery and the producers of 
certain industrial commodities 
remain deeply depressed. In ad- 
dition, inflation remains subdued 
and is not likely to accelerate for 
another year or more. There also 
appears to be a moderation in 
commercial and industrial 
demands for credit. Perhaps 
most important is the strong 
dollar, though a major deterent 
to inflation, has caused damage 
to much of the United States 
economy. An appreciable drop in 
the dollar's value probably awaits 
a narrowing of the premium bet- 
ween real interest rates in the 
United States and those of other 
nations. Hence, the high level of 
the dollar is a powerful new in- 
centive for the Federal Reserve to 
allow interest rates to decfinc. 

Keeping all of these economic 
factors in mind and the prospec- 




Flnancial Planning 

and Investments 

By 

Madeline Fortunato 



tive investment returns coming 
available is leading to an in- 
creased appeal for investing in 
stocks and bonds. 

The Bond Market: The major 
difference between rates currently 
available on short term 
obligations and bonds maturing 
in 10 years or more will be in- 
creasingly appealing to investdrs 
who no longer feel a resurgance 
of inflation. Thirty-year 
Treasuries already have ap- 
preciated 18% from the low in 
May of 1984 and may well con- 
tinue to offer the potential of an 
annual average return exceeding 
15% over the next five years with 
less violatility than in the early 
1980's. ____J. ' ' , 

The Stock Market: Stockprices 
will tend to rise relative to asset 
value, earnings and dividends as 
concerns about inflation and high 
real interest rates subside and in- 
vestors return to the stock 
market. Enormous potential 
exists for the public sector to 
rebuild equity holdings, 
especially of short term interest 
rates remain low and money 
market assets lose appeal. Stock 
prices will benefit from enhanced 
earnings which can stem from 
lower interest rates. Interest ex- 
pense has diminished profits in 
recent years and the high cost of 
money has constrained the 
recovery of credit-sensitive 
markets. Lower domestic interest 
rates pave the way for a lower 
value of the dollar. Common 
stocks could produce higher 
returns than those anticipated 
from long-term bonds. If in- 
flation is contained within a 3- 
4% range this year as predicted, 
one could do very well by diver- 
sifying in a balanced portfolio 
such as a mutual fund with 60- 
80% invested in equity and the 
remaining 40-20% in bonds. 

Next week, part 2 of Invest- 
ment Outlook... 



Zenzel joins CBN Univ. 



VIRGINIA BEACH— Ken- 
neth M. Zenzel has been named 
vice president for administration 
and finance at CBN University, 
according to Bob G. Slosser, 
CBNU president. In this 
capacity, Zeruel will oversee the 
administrative and financial 
aspects of the University, in- 
cluding accounting and 
operations. 

Zenzel joins the CBNU staff' 
from Houston, Texas, where he 
was vice president of planning. 
Budgets Corp. Development at 
Continental Resources Co. He 
also recently served as financial 
and corporate planning con- 
sultant to Schweizer Associates 
of Orlando, Fterida. 

During the period 1977-1981, 
while working at Continental 
Resources Co., Winter Park, 
Florida, Zenzel received a series 
of promotions which moved him 
from the jjosition of financial 
analyst to nianager of corporate 
development; then to vice 
president and manager Senergy; 
and eventually, to director of 
budgets and planning. 

Zenzel also was involved ia a 
series of construction and 
development projects in Arizona, 




Kenneth M. Zenzel 



Colorado and New Mexico. 

He earned a MBA degree in 
business administration at the 
University of Virginia, and a 
BCE degree in civil engineering Bt 
the Georgia Institute of 
Technology. 

Zenzel, his wife, Shirley, and 
their two children live on Violet 
Bank Drive in Virginia Beach. 



Weerts is promoted 



VIRGINIA BEACH— Carl M. 
Albero, president and chief 
executive officer of American 
Systems Engineering Cor- 
poration (AmSEC), has announ- 
ced the appointment of Gary L. 
Weerts to the position of senior 
program manager. This 
promotion recognized Weerts' 
contributions to the firm as a 
senior manager. He has been a 
program manager in AmSEC's 
Virginia Beach office since April 
of 1983. Weerts manages the 
company's contracts with the 
U.S. Navy for support of 
weapons elevators, as well as the 
company's support for the 
Navy's aircraft carrier service life 
extension program (SLEP). 

AmSEC is a nationwide 
engineering services firm 
headquartered in. Virginia Beach, 
with other major offices in 
Arlington, VA, Philadelphia, 
PA, and San Diego, CA, and 
field representatives throughout 
the country supjjorting both 
commercial and federal 
customers. Since its inception in 
July 1981 with l'3 employees, 
AmSEC has become one of the 
fastest growing new corporations 




Gary L. Weerts 

in the country with sales ap- 
proaching $10 million and a work 
force comprising' over 280 
engineers, instructors, managers 
and technicians. 

Weerts and his family reside in 
Virginia Beach. 



Legal secretaries 
annual seminar 

The Virginia Beach Legal 
Secretaries Association will hold 
its 1985 Annual Seminar on 
Saturday, April 27, from 10:30 
a.m. to 1:15 p.m. (registration at 
10 a.m.) at the new campus of 
Commonwealth College, 4160 
Virginia Beach Blvd., Virginia 
Beach, (behind Willis Wayside). 

Two sessions (early and late) 
will be held with refreshments 
served in the interim. 
Workshops include Stress 
Management, Real Estate 
Procedures, Bankruptcy 
procedures and Personal Injury. 
' ■ S"he cost: VBLSA members $7; 
nonmembers $12. For additional 
information, Sun readers should 
call Pam Klavenski, 491-2100. 



Smith joins 
Pembroke 

VIRGINIA BEACH— Pem- 
broke Commercial Realty an- 
nounced the addition to 
Jacquelyn Smith to their Office 
Leasing staff. Smith will be the 
leasing agent for Pembroke Cor- 
porate Center and Greenwich. 
Commons. She holds an 
associate degree in Business Ad- 
ministration/Real Estate from 
Central Carolina Technical 
College and was previously a 
broker in North Carolina. 



HOMEOWNERS ■ REALTORS j 

SECOND MORTGAGE LOANS ! 



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Home Iraprovenienls Purchases 
Bill Consolidation 
Business InveslmenI 
Amortized or Balloon Payments 
Loans I p to $250,000 and more 

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Mega Mazda manager 
gets national notice 



JACKSONVILLE, FL-Al 
Tweedy has been selected to be a 
member of the Mazda Service 
Managers Guild, James T. Har- 
cum, vice-president/service, 
Mazda Motors of America (East) 
Inc., recently announced. 




Tweedy, who works at Mega 
Mazda of Virginia Beach, is one 
of only 50 service managers on 
the East Coast to fulfill the rigid 
requirements for Guild riiember- 
ship this past year. He received 
special gold-imprinted business 
cards, a wall plaque,, a gold and 
sapphire ring and other symbols 
of his unique status, Harcum 
said. 

The Mazda Service Managers 
Guild is part of the Mazda Full 
Circle service and parts program. 
If he qualifies three straight 
years. Tweedy automatically 
receives an all-expense trip for 
two to Japan. 



Variety Marketing 
expands operations 

VIRGINIA BEACH— Variety 
Marketing, Inc. has expanded the 
scope of its operations, announ- 
ced Marketing Director Paula 
Blanchard. 

The Virginia Beach based 
company will offer specialized 
marketing consultation services in 
the areas of special events and 
promotional projects. Services 
available to local and regional 
businesses, organizations and ad- 
vertising/public relations «agen- 
cies include program planning, 
site selection, entertainment and 
publicity. 

The firm is located in Pem- 
broke Mall. 



HOMEOWNERS 

CONSOLIDATE YOUR BILLS 



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going to work hard for you in 

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Ri^t now, there's a top-notch banker in your neighborhood. A banker who is 
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banks, with more than $2 billion in assets. 

And one who isn't afraid to work hard for your business. And work even harder to 
earn and keep it. 

She's Kathy Sears, First American Bank of Virginia's manager of our newest office in 
the Lynnhaven Corporate Center. 

Kathy's lived in Virginia Beach for years. Been active in the Virginia Beach Chamber 
for 17 and she brings a rare blend of banking expertise and commitment to the 
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So whether you need a personal or business loan. Checking or money market 
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VirginiaBeachSun, April 24, 1985 5 



Cafe Loco estaaqui! 

New eatery set to wow the Beach 



By Julie Blankenship 

Special to the Sun 

"It's definitely the place to be 
this summer!" said David Luke of 
Virginia Beach. 

"It's the best place for locals," 
said Dawn Tuccillo, also of 
Virginia Beach. "It's really 
loco!" 

"It's like a whole big group of 
frien^" said Marci McGohan. 

Comments from Virginia 
Beach residents like these are 
growing in response to the 
Beach's new "IN" place. Cafe 
Loco. 

Located on the corner of l7th 
and Pacific, the club opened 
March 18. As one of the few 
genuine Mexican restaurants in 
the area, the Cafe features a 
cuisine including such items as: 



chimichangas, ensaladas, 
chalupas, and burritos. 

Kitchen manager James 
Rudolph prepares everything 
from scratch. The quahty of the 
food is not diminished by the 
large quantities served. "We're a 
Monterey's, Chi Chi's type 
restaurant, and we're right dead 
on the beach. Tourists don't 
need to get into their car and 
drive off the beach to get good 
Mexican food." said Bill Worrell 
co-owner of the club. 

For the locals, plans for a 
parking lot by summer are under- 
way. Cafe Loco is working with 
the other food establishments dh 
the oceanfront in a co-op effort 
to keep people in the immediate 
beach area. Worrell is co-owner 
of the club with his father, and he 
aims toward having people 
"come to the strip and get almost 




Loco locals 



Locals are expected to make up a large part of the Cafe Loco regulars. 
Sun photo by D. Makolm Luke. 



any kind of food or dancing at- 
mosphere without having to drive 
anywhere." 

The patrons certainly seem to 
enjoy the relaxed at- 
mosphere—complete with a 16 X 
22 foot dance floor, top 40 
music, mirrored globes and the 
spicy smell of well prepared 
Mexican food. Target customers 
of the 25 to 45 age group^ can en- 
joy the casual atmosphere 
Worrell has developed. Bill 
Worrell also owns and operates 
the Roxx, formerly the Cave, 
across from Cafe Loco, which 
targets the 19 to 25 age range. "It 
works out great," said the man 
who managed Rogues, 
Peabody's, Pascals, and C C 
Wheeler's and is thinking big for 
the beach community. His goal is 
to make the beach more in- 
teresting for both tourists and 
locals who shy away from the 
tourist havoc. 

Cafe Loco, formerly the 
Pacific Station, has had a suc- 
cessful face lift. Looking for 
something slightly "loco?" or 
never tried Mexican food? Cafe 
Loco serves a Loco sampler for 
those unfamiliar with Mexican 
food. You can try them out seven 
days a week from 11 a.m. until 2 
a.m., with a limited menu from 
10 p.m. until 2 a.m. Sunday 
brunch is from 11 a.m. until 3 
p.m. Happy Hour is 10 'til 
closing. Sunday night is also 

tequilla sunrise night— two for 
one shots of tequilla or sunrises. 
Sunday lunch entrees are served 
until 4 p.m. for $3.95. 

Monday through Sunday 
features a Happy Hour from 12- 
noon until 6 p.m. Monday night 
Happy Hour serves $2.05 
margaritas or $1.05 domestic 
beer and free tacos. Tuesday is 
locals night and bar drinks, fruit 
juice drinks, and domestic beer 
are $1.25 each. Wednesday 
features a two for one Happy 
Hour. Thursday night is ladies 
night and ladies can purchase any 
bar drink for half price. Friday 
and Saturday are two for one 
nights from 12-midnight until 
closing. 




Cafe Loco 



Occupying the former Pacific Station 
well as daily Happy Hours. Sun photo by 



, the oceanfront's new Tex-Mex style restaurant offers specials as 
D. Malcolm Luke. 



It's the berries... 

Fresh strawberries sound tem- 
pting to the taste? Spring is 
strawberry time. Learn ways to 
enjoy them from jam to fresh 
strawberry pie. Become a 
"professional" on how to pick, 
store, select, freeze, and prepare 
delicious strawberries. 

There will be a tasting at con- 
clusion of demonstration. Wed- 
nesday, May 1, from 7-9 p.m. at 
the Kempsville Recreation Cen- 
ter. The cost is $1.50 per person 
for materials and supplies. Sun 
readers should call 427-4511 to 
register for the program . 






MAY WE INTRODUCE... 



Saltwater tourney on 



Contiiitted from page 1 

Economic Development. The 
tournament program is operated 
by the department of the 
promotion and development of 
the Commonwealth's salt water 
angling resources. 

The tournament, inaugurated 
in 1958 to promote and develop 
saltwater sportfishing in Virginia 
within the limits of established 
conservation practices, originally 
listed 15 species eligible for 
Citations in the six-month con- 
test. The contest was extended to 
seven months in 1%9. The list of 
eligible species now includes 22 of 
the more popular marine 
gamefish taken from Virginia 
waters. 

In July, 1984, in Tesponse to 
the serious decline of striped 
bass, the species was removed 
from the tournament's list of 



eligible species. 

The tournament awards han- 
dsome plastic-coated Citations, 
bearing the angler's name, 
species and the weiRht of his 
catch. 

In the tournament's 27 years, 
82,594 of the coveted four-color 
plaques have been awarded, 
providing documentary evidence 
of the variety and quantity of 
trophy-size fish in Virginia's 
marine waterways. 

To qualify for an award, the 
angler needs only to catch a fish 
meeting the minimum 
requirement and have it 
registered at any of over 100 of- 
ficial weighing stations scattered 
throughout Tidewater. It is not 
necessary to register in advance 
and there is no fee of any sort. 

In addition to Citations given 



for catches meeting minimum 
tournament requirements, 
trophies are awarded for the 
heaviest entry in each category. 

These trophies are sponsored 
by privatifc firms interested in the 
promotion of saltwater spor- 
tfishing in Virginia. Present 
trophy sponsors are: Hopkins 
Fishing Lures Co., Inc., Norfolk 
Shipbuilding and Drydock 
Corp., Norfolk; Beach Ford, 
Inc., Virginia Beach Fishing Cen- 
ter Ltd., Virginia Beach; Kline 
Chevrolet, Merediths Taxidermy 
Studio, Taylor Freezer Sales Co., 
Inc., Chesapeake; Dandy Haven 
Marina, L. D. Amory and Co., 
Inc., Hampton; Chesapeake 
Corp., West Point; Capt. Bob's 
Fishing Camp, Chincoteague; 
Peace Token Sporting Goods, 
New Church; and Dan and 
Marguerite Birchett, Hopewell. 



I 
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for 

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DINNER COUPON 

(FOR DINNERS ONLY) 




T«)c-M«x Style 



On Tht B«ach 




SUN COUPON SUN 



Va. Beach's Newest 

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OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 

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HOUR 



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VIrslnIa Btach, VIrslnIa 

428 4404 



' 



TOP DRAWER 



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That's partly because all our furniture is carefully 
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the best lacquer products available. '' 

Mostly, it's because we love fine furniture. 



We also offer the finest in: 

• Repairing - all types 

• Caning - Rurfi, Rattan, Hand Caning 

• Custom Handmade Furniture - Built to Order 

• We Specialize in Antiques. 

• Upholstery 





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6 Virginia Beach Sun, April 24, 1985 



Video tape children for safety ' 



VIRGINIA BEACH— Curtis 
Mathes Home Entertainment 
Center, along with Society's 
League Against Molestation, will 
offer free video taping of 
children as another tool to help 
police identify lost or abudcted 
children. 

The taping location will be the 
Curtis Mathes store at 5760 Nor- 
thampton Boulevard, in Virginia 
Beach on Saturday, April 27 and 
May 4 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Any family wishing to have 
their children video taped will 
receive a permanent three to four 
minute video/audio record on 



each child including front shots, 
distinguishable marks, child 
walking toward camera, and 
speech patterns. Police say these 
tapes can be used in kidnapping, 
custody or runaway cases where 
police may need help with iden- 
tification. 

Parents can bring a blank VHS 
(not Beta) tape or they may pur- 
chase a blank tape at cost ($5) at 
the Curtis Mathes store. Families 
may also update their tapes every 
six months at no additional cost. 

For more information Sun 
readers should contact Dawn 
Gammell or Carol Fuller, 625- 
1677. 



Sierra Club in action 



The Sierra Club— Chesapeake 
Bay Group, is hosting several 
programs during April, May and 
June. 

A bike trip from Jamestown to 
Williamsburg will be held on 
Sunday, April 28 at 9 a.m. Par- 
ticipants should meet at the Lake 
Wright Motel. 

Speaker Ted Rabusseau will 
explain minimum impact cam- 
ping on May 6 at 7:30 p.m. at the 



First Presbyterian Church, 36th 
and Pacific. 

On June 1, a Chesapeake Bay 
Boat Trip will be offered. The 
cost is $16. A check should be 
made to Chesapeake Bay Foun- 
dation and sent to 1620 
Whitethrone Road, Virginia 
Beach, VA, 23455. 

For more information. Sun 
readers should call 464-5281 or 
481-1124. 




Four from Beach honored 



Qtizens for Special Group Homes to meet 



Citizen for Special Group 
Homes will have their monthly 
meeting Thursday, April 25 at 7 
p.m. The all volunteer 
organization will meet at the Cen- 
ter for Effective Learning on 
Witchduck Road. 

Members are interested in 



developing Group Homes in the 
Tidewater area for severely men- 
tally retarded and developmen- 
tally disabled adults over age 21 . 
. Meetings are held on the third 
Thursday of each month. In- 
terested Sun readers should call 
Beki Eure at 495-3065 for more 
information. 



All-American week proclaimed 



VIRGINIA BEACH— The 
week of April 29 through May 4 is 
All-American Week, a tribute to 
the Navy. 

The observation was 
proclaimed by Mayor Harold 



Heischober and the proclamation 
read by Councilman Louis R. 
Jones, a former Marine. None on 
the Council members, 
Heischober said, was an old Navy 
hand. 



Beach woman honored 

DALLAS, TX— Carolyn M. Strickland of Virginia Beach was one of 
54 volunteers from all over the country who were honored recently in 
Dallas for their work with the developmentally disabled. The awards 
were presented by Dr. Jean K. Elder, U.S. Commissioner on develop- 
mental Disabilities, at the kick-off dinner for the 1985 Commissioner's 
Forum held in March at the Dallas Hyatt Regency Hotel. 

Strickland, the mother of a mentally handicapped son, has been ac- 
tive at the State and local levels as both a volunteer and as a 
professional. She has been executive director, administrative assistant, 
and secretary for the Tidewater Association for Retarded Citizens. For 
eight years she has been a member of the Developmental Disabilities 
Planning Council and Chairman of its Advocacy and Awareness 
Committee She has been a task force member for the Mental Retar- 
dation Developmental Disabilities Purchase of Services Committee, a 
member of the Special Education Advisory Committees for the Nor- 
folk and Virginia Beach School systems, a member of the Advisory 
Committee on State Licensing of Proprietary Schools for the Han- 
dicapped and chairman of the advisory committee for the eariy 
childhood education program at Norfolk State College. 



Changes at Westminster-Canterbury 



VIRGINIA BEACH— The 
Rev. Roy K. Pattcson, Ph.D., 
has been named vice-president 
for community relations of West- 
minster-Canterbury in Virginia 
Beach, effective June 1. The ap- 
pointment was announced by W. 
Barton Baldwin, chairman of the 
Board of Trustees of Westmin- 
ster-Canterbury. Dr. Patteson 
will be responsible for public 
relations and development. 

Pattcson has been on the staff 
of Virginia Wesleyan College for 
the past six years, serving as vice- 
president for special resources 
and for the last year as associate 
professor of history and 
philosophy. He had previously 
been president of King College, 
vice-president of N^ary Baldwin 
College, and president of 
Southern Seminary and Junior 
College Buena Vista, Virginia. 

Baldwin said, "We are most 
fortunate to have secured Dr. 
Patt^on to lead our development 



efforts. We have a long-term goal 
of being able to assist twenty per 
cent of our residents with finan- 
cial assistance and we are plan- 
ning a strong development 
program to be able to reach this 
goal. Dr. Patteson will be a 
splendid leader for this." Pat- 
teson will replace Cindy Young 
who had served as director of 
communiuty relations since April 
1982, and left Westminster-Can- 
terbury in December for a univer- 
sity development position in 
California. 

At the same time, Baldwin an- 
nounced changes in titles of 
several senior administrative 
positions and of officers of the 
Board of Trustees. The Rev. Dr. 
Daniel D. Dickenson, executive 
director/administrator of the 
corporation since 1977, has been 
named president of the cor- 
poration. Other vice-presidents, 
in addition to Patteson, will be 
the two assistant administrators. 



Ronald C. Oden, named vice 
president of finance, and Thomas 
C. Clements, named vice- 
president of operations. Baldwin 
who had been president of the 
corporation was elected to the 
newly ereated position of chair- 
man of the Board of Trustees, 
and Naiicy Chandler, formerly 
vice-president, to the new 
position of vice-chairman of the 
Board. Baldwin said that the title 
changes were in line with 
prevailing practice in similar 
organizations in the continuing 
care and hospital fields. ' 

Westminster-Canterbury is a 
non-profit life care facility of- 
fering a continuum of care for 
older i>ersons, including both in- 
dependent living apartments and 
nursing care. It is sponsored by 
the Norfolk Presbytery of the 
Presbyterian Church and the 
Episcopal Diocese of Southern 
Virginia, and operates under a 
volunteer Board of Trustees elec- 
ted by those church bodies. 




Rev. Roy K. Patteson 



Thoroughgood DAR meeting set 



The Adam Thoroughgood 
Chapter, National Society 
Daughters of the American 
Revolution, will meet at the home 
of Mrs. Warren F. Cline at 1 109 
Battle Royal Circle, Virginia 
Beach, on Thursday, April 25, at 
10 a.m. Mrs. George E>elo is co- 
hostess. 

The speaker for the meeting 
will be Roger Huff, city arborist 



of Virginia Beach. His knowledge 
of trees will be covered during the 
program. 

Virginia Austin, Adam 
Thoroughgood delegate to the 
94th Continental Congress of the 
NSDAR in Washington, D.C., 
will present a report. Mrs. Austin 
attended the meeting April 15-19. 
The Virginia luncheon was helc 
on April 16. 



Lynnhaven Jr. -Hi students 
compete at Old Dominion 



VIRGINIA BEACH-A team 
of Lynnhaven Junior High 
students placed second in the 
regional MATHCOUNTS com- 
petition held recently at Old 
Dominion University. Seventh 
and Eighth grade students from 
Norfolk, Suffolk, Chesapeake, 
Portsmouth, and Virginia Beach 
participated in the MATH- 
COUNTS competition, spon- 
sored by the National Society of 
Professional Engineers, NASA, 
the National Council of Teachers 
of Mathematics, and the 
National Science Foundation. 

MATHCOUNTS is an ac- 
celerated coaching program and a 
serin of competitions designed to 
produce high levels of math 
achievement in junior high 
students. The Lynnhaven Junior 
High c<»ch was math teacher 
Ann Long, who started intensive 



tutoring sessions for her students 
last November. She then tested 
them in order to select a team to 
represent Lynnhaven Junior in 
the Tidewater competition. 

The Lynnhaven Junior team 
included Christina Smith, Danny 
Schlueter, Billy Tomiak, Scott 
Eun, Holly Frank, Jennifer Fit- 
ch, and Trent Davis. 

MATHCOUNTS is held to 
elevate the prestige associated 
with achievement in math among 
7th and 8th grade students, to in- 
crease awareness of the impor- 
tance of math among parents, 
educators and the general piibttc, 
and to bring about improvements 
in mathematics curricula and in- 
struction in 7th and 8th grades 
throughout the Unltni States. 

The team from Norfolk 
Academy placed first in the com- 
petition. 



The SUN Depends 
upon Its Friends 

we print the VIRGINIA BEACH SUN for you. 
we warft to hear about what you are doing 
and what you think and feel. We cant be 
everywhere at once, we don't have a huge 
staff and a fleet of cars, so we need your help 
In getting news out to other people. 

Conscientious members of Virginia Beach 
clubs and organizations provide the SUN with 
timely notices of events, club activities and 
publicity photographs. ^ 

Please try to type your news releases, if you 
cannot get to a typewriter, legible printing 
or writing Is a big help. Pictures should be 
sharp, clear and accompanied with complete 
Information. All persons In a picture must be 
identified. 

News and pictures may be brought to our 
office at 1 38 Rosemont Road or mailed to: 

VIRGINIA BEACH SUN, 138 ROSemont Rd., 

Virginia Beach, va< 23452. PleaseJnciude your 
name and telephone number. 

The SUN depends upon Its readers and 
friends to give an assist in covering Virginia 
Beach. Every news article and photograph will 
be considered. Please call 486-3430 if you need 
help or Information. 



HARRISONBURG, VA— Four 
James Madison University 
students from Virginia Beach 
were recognized at JMU's recent 
Honors Day program. 

Charles N. Bennett, III was the 
recipient of the Nelie Phillips 
Brown Award in literature, 
presented to the senior English 
major with the highest grade- 
point average. Bennett has a 
3.972 grade-poing average on a 
4.0 scale. 



Jracey L.^Etheridge received 
the Scholarship Award from the 
jMU chapter of the National 
Collegiate Association for 
Secretaries. 

The military science department 
presented its Lewis M. Perlstein 
Award to Donald E. Mosman, Jr. 

Sandra Shoaf received the 
Minnie Christiansen-Margaret 
Miner Scholarship presented by 
the JMU home economics 
department. 



Exotic plant arrives! 



News from McDonald 
Garden Center 

Those of us who work with 
plants get very excited when we 
learn that a new plant has been 
introduced. We also delight in 
telling you the fascinating stories 
behind some of the exotic plant 
material that conies to us from all 
parts of the worid. But, alas, we 
ofteri tend to take for granted the 
rich collection of plants that are 
native to this area. The beautiful 
Southern Bayberry (Myrica 
cerifera) is one such victim of this 
oversight. 

Although found growing in the 
poor sandy soil of low swampy 
areas, this versatile, insect 
resistant evergreen adapts well to 
high ground. It will thrive in 
either sun or shade, and as one 
would expect given its natural 
habitat, bayberry is quite tolerant 
of both wind and salt. Left on 
its own. Southern Bayberry will 
slowly develop into a small, airy 
tree capable of attaining a height 
of over 30 feet. However, its 
height can very easily be kept to 5 
feet or less with annual pruning. 

While the Southern Bayberry's 
loose, informal growth habit 
complements our contemporary 



architecture, a light shearing will 
produce a very dense shrub per- 
fect for more traditional lan- 
dscapes. Clipping the Southern 
Bayberry will reveal to you its 
delightfully aromatic foliage. Its 
fragrance is also found in the 
waxy, grey berries borne on the 
female plants each fall and win- 
ter. Scented wax extracted from 
these berries has been used in the 
making of candles for centuries 
(a process which is still done in 
the traditional way by the craf- 
tsmen of Colonial Williamsburg). 
This wax, by the way, is also the 
reason why many people refer to 
the Southern Bayberry as the 
Wax Myrtle. 

With all of its attributes, the 
Southern Bayberry does have one 
problem. It is extremely difficult 
to transplant from the wild due to 
its failure to develop a compact 
root system. It is therefore ad- 
visable to set out container grown 
plants whose well develope.d root 
systems enable successful plan- 
ting year round. Stop by today 
and see our beautiful selection of 
Southern Bayberrv. We are sure 
that you. will agree this is one 
native plant deserving more of 
everyone's attention. 



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Virginia Beach Sun, April 24, 1985 7 



Wanted Beach studio 



New York family 
brings Hollywood east 



story and photos 
By Brenda P. Loukes 

His crystal blue eyes have the 
ability to grasp and hold you. 
One feels a sincerity that comes 
from the heart. Jonathan Mar- 
ten's dreams are already coming 
true. They're blooming for the 
entire Marten farnily. 

Actor Jonathan Marten, 29, 
and his family from New York, 
have a desperate desire to control 
their own destiny. In the 
glamorous field of motion pic- 
tures, there isn't always a bright 
and shiny star in the sky to lead 
one in the right direction. The 
Martens have decided to provide 
their own. 

Parliament International Cor- 
poration will be their star and the 
city of Suffolk will be their 
Bethlehem. The corporation 
plans to bring Hollywood to Suf- 
folk. 

Amazing? 

Not at all according to 
Jonathan Marten, vice president 
and creative director of 
Parliament International Cor- 
poration. "There is a 
phenomenal amount of talent in 
this area. 1 was stunned!" he 
said. "There is something in 
every phase; acting, singing, dan- 
cing, and writing talent. Unfor- 
tunately there is no outlet for it." 

The Martens have a cure-all 
idea. Instead of letting talent 
waste or move away, they would 
bring in something to work with 
the talent— Parliament Inter- 
national Corporation. 

Chasing the dream hasn't been 
an easy pursuit but a reality is 
beginning to formulate. William- 
sburg was the first site which was 
scouted for studio space, because 
H of a Iwe for the city which was 
Marten's childhood vacation 
spot. From there Marten began 
to look at the whole Tidewater 
area. Because of the proximity to 
Norfolk International Airport, 
Jonathan, his brother Richard, 
and his father Albert decided 

upon Virginia Beach. 

Working with the Virginia 
Beach Industrial Development 
authorities for 14-15 months, the 
Martens weren't progressing as 
they had hoped. 



"Some communities really put 
out when you go in," said Mar- 
ten. "The people here (Virginia 
Beach) were really nice but they 
were fat. They didn't need us 
with all the development and 
businesses coming— they weren't 
going to put out." 

In September of 1984, the city 
suggested a 10-acre piece of land 
in the industrial complex across 
from Lynnhaven mall for the 
Marten's studio. 

"Aside from the fact that the 
location is too small, it's right in 
the navy fiight pattern," said 
Marten, "and they wanted 
$65,000 per acre." 

At that time, when their dream 
was looking more like a night- 
mare, the Martens received a 
phone call from a group called 
Video and Music Productions 
(VAMP). They were locals also 
looking for property to build and 
had run into problems similar to 
the Martens. So the two separate 
corporations combined forces to 
find land. 

They found Suffolk and their 
dreams were answered. "Suffolk 
said, 'Hey, we love it. Come on 
down,'" laughed Marten. "The 
big town that has been considered 
the bastard child of Tidewater of 
all these years has a very 
aggressive young government," 
he said. "They are tired of being 
considered the peanut capital and 
bent over backwards to get us in 
there." 

Within five weeks the right 
piece of land was found, an old 
thousand acre dairy farm on the 
Nansemond River. 

Things arc now beginning to 
roll for Pariiament International 
Corporation, with the land under 
the contracting process. 

On April 8, Suffolk okayed 
$10-million in tax-exempt bonds. 
The Martens have plans to 
produce feature films, music 
videos, advertising spots and live 
sports broadcasts at the studio. 
The facility will also provide 
living quarters for actors and a 
school for actors and technicians. 

"Before one brick is ever laid, 
we will be in production," ex- 
plained Marten. "We are 




Acting up 



Jonathan Marten (R) works with students, Carl Castillo (L) and Judith Mutton during his professional 
adult acting class. Marten has plans to expand the classes to include a second adult, a childrens, and a 
teenage acting class. 



scheduled to go into production 
in June. Our first film, Off 
Schedule, lends itself very well to 
Suffolk." 

Off Schedule, starring Byron 
Cherry, former "Dukes of Haz- 
zard" star, and co-starring Mar- 
ten, is a true story of Cherry's 
experiences as a Bible salesman 
during his earlier years. 

The movie will take about eight 
to 12 months to produce, so that 
long before any building takes 
form. Parliament International 
Corporation will make its way in- 
to the motion picture industry. 

"Our idea of making pictures 
is to produce them on relatively 
lean budgets, about $2 to $5- 
million, where every ounce of 
that money goes into the movie," 
said Marten. 

Not so interested in big name 
stars, the Marten theory is that 
they're better off making stars 
and using well known supporting 
people. They want to make stars 
by using good actors and 
developing their potential. 

"My first love is and always 
will be the theater j^ w orking 
^^rtlK other people, •^WttHii'saia. 
"That's what theater is all 
about." 

With his love for the theater, 
Marten will concentrate on the 
teaching side of Parliament In- 



City needs volunteers 

The Mental Retardation/Developmental Disabilities Programs of 
Virginia Beach needs volunteers to work in the Summer Respite 
Preschool Program 9 a.m. - 1 p.m., Tuesdays and Thursdays in June 
and July, with mentally retarded and developmentally disabled children 
18 months -2 years. 

The Summer Respite Camp Program needs volunteers to work for 
three weeks in August, 9 a.m. - 2 p.m., assisting with mentally retarded 
and developmentally disabled children ages 2-21 , in a camp setting. 

The Cerebral Palsy Program needs volunteers to assist in helping 
cerebral palsy adults learn to run computers, 8 a.m. - 1 p.m. or 1-6 p.m. 
Monday-Friday . No previous experience necessary . 

The Adult Services Program needs volunteers to assist developnien- 
tally disabled adults in exploring their enviroiiments and neigh- 
borhoods. Days, evenings and weekends are available and scheduled by 
the volunteer. 

A volunteer is needed to assist in developing a handbook for the 
Respite Center. Hours and days are flexible. 

The Developmental Preschool Program needs volunteers beginning 
June 18, 9:30 a.m.-12 noon on Tuesdays, for eight weeks, to work with 
developmentally disabled children ages 2-5. 

For further information. Sun readers should contact Beki Eure at 
499-7619. 



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ternational. 

Marten attended Emerson 
College in Boston and minored in 
Theater Education, also teaching 
a high school beginning-acting 
class, having formulated an in- 
formal-acting class with a group 
of actor friends. Having this 
background, Marten felt 
qualified to teach an acting class 
in Virginia Beach. 

An overwhelming response of 
150 auditions got the first class of 
the Hampton Roads School for 
the Performing Arts off the 
ground. Limited to 20 students, 
the class has been in progress 
since February. Marten has plans 
for expansion which include a 
second professional adult class, a 
teenage and a children's class. 

Currently Marten teaches out 
of the Pembroke office complex 
with support from Dolphin 
Communications, a Virginia 
Beach advertising and talent 
agency. 

Although Parliament Inter- 
national Corp. is not ready to 
sponsor the classes. Marten plans 
on moving a branch of the school 
to the Suffolk site eventnally. 
Studio constrwjtiMi won 't • bwgin 
until late this year. 

"I've talked about it for years; 
now I'm trying to put it together 
and hopefully find people who 
can share my vision," remarked 



Marten. 

"I believe that if you take 
something out of an area or you 
want something, you have to put 
something into it. As far as I'm 
concerned, I'm an artist and the 
development of other artists in 
thisarea is important." 



Loucka graduates 

LOWRY AIR FORCE BASE, 
CO— Airman Douglas M. 
Loucka, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
James Loucka of 612 Not- 
tingham Place, Virginia Beach, 
has graduated from the U.S. Air 
Force material facilities course. 

During the course, students 
were taught supply storage and 
handling techniques for 
classification and identity of Air 
Force inventories. They also ear- 
ned credits toward an associate 
degree through the Community 
College of the Air Force. 

His wife, Pamela, is the 
daughter of Charles and Brend 
Swett of 5017 Witch Duck Lan- 
ding, Virginia Beach. 



For Help With That 
Important Project... 

CALL THE 
VIRGINIA 
BEACH 
EXPERTS! 



Southern woman literature series ends 



Womenfolks: Growing Up 
Down South by Shirley Abbott 
will be the last book discussed 
during this very popular 
literature discussion series. Dr. 
Ramona Mapp of Tidewater 
Community College will lead the 
discussion on Tuesday, April 30, 
at 7 p.m. in the Pavilion. 

This literature discussion 
series, offered to encourage 
discussions of Southern women's 
lives as viewed by contemporary 
authors, and to promote inter- 



action and mutual enjoyment 
between the adult reading public 
and the scholarly humanities 
community, is sponsored by the 
Virginia Beach Public Library, 
the Friends of the Library and the 
Virginia Foundation for the 
Humanities and Public Policy. 
Participants may want to read the 
book before joining the 
discussion; copies may still be 
available in the libraries. For 
more information. Sun readers 
should call 428-41 13. 



W^itina^wrWill 
Shod 



^NotBe 



AnAffiarOfState. 

If you don't bave a Will, your estate will be settled by the state. 
Ami not necessarily the way you want. 

Introducing the $9.95* Virginia Will Kit. 
The 1985 edition of the Virginia Will Kit is a qukk and easy way to 
protect your family, possessions and toved ones. It includes Will 
Forms, Estate InventotrWork Sheets, Locator Cards, Self-Proving 
Rjrms and Codicil Forms. Plus a free 28 page "Will Planning Guide" 
that shows you how to get the most psrotection out of your Will. 
So clip out the coupon and order now. And make sure your 
estate won't turn into an aflto" of state. * 



Mail Today Please send me your \^ginia Will Kit and the free 
28 page "Will Planning Guide" boddeL My check is enclosed. 



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For Information, advice 
and liolp on that imixirtant 
project, call one of the 
Virginia Beach Professionals 
listed here. These men and 
women are "tops" in their 
respective fields and they're 
only as far away as your 
telephone. 

Talte advantage of the 
knowledge, experience and 
availability of these local ser- 
vice businesses. You don't 
have to call or travel long 
distances, they're all located 
right herein Virginia Beach. 
' fMl' MifWt Wtte yMi need 
help solving a special 
problem. And out why it pays 
to CALL THE EXPERTS! 



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8 Virginia Beacii Sun, April 24, 1985 




iKgBmilSl M(BW 



Beacli faces. •• 





Pasta & Company 



Proprietor Louise Powell (R) beams as Jimmy Akers assists customers Angle Bailey (L) and Laura Dun- 
negan (C) as they shop in the Beach gorumet cafe. Sun photo by Christie Robcrson. 



Brickell and friends 



Dr. E. E. Brickell, Superintendent of Virginia Beach City Public 
Schools, visits a display in the computer category at the Tidewater 
Science Fair held on March 30 at Green Run High School. 





tf 



Bathing beauties are here! 



'Run for the children " 

Dr. Larry Cohen (striped trunks) joins a field of runners in downtown 
Norfolk as he represents the Sun during a recent MD fnndraiser. Sun 

photo by Christie Roberson. 



Debora Jean (14) and Diana (^^ Hultman enjoy the sun and their visit to Virginia Beach. The sisters are 
from Vineland, New Jersey. Sun photo by Brend* p. Louites 




Surgeons honor teacher 

More than SO surgeons from around the nation converged on Virginia 
Beach for the Mullcr Sui^cal Society 9th Biennial Meeting held at the 
Pavilion Tower. The surgeons share the distinction of having been 
residents of Dr. William H. Muller, Jr. at the University of Virginia. (L 
to R) Dr. John P. Clarke, Dr. Muller and Dr. Wayne W. Ferguson. 
Drs. Clarke and Ferguson practice at Vir^nia Beach General Hospital. 
Sun photo by Mil MrBridt. 



\ 



Thirty-five years of service 



Phyllis H. Bradford, a transportation agent at Ford Motor Company's Norfolk Assembly Plant, was 
honored recently for her 35 years of service with the company. Plant Manager John E. Akins Oeft) pmen- 
ted a gold wristwatch to Bradford in recognition of her long years of dediat^ service. Also on hand for 
the special ceremony were J(»eph Stevens (second from right), plant traffic mana^, and Percy Eason, 
material manager. A resident of Vii^ inia Beach, Bradfoitl began her Ford career In 1950 as a secretary. 






Local History Week 
proclaimed by Council 



VIRGINIA BEACH-This 
week is Local History Week. 

Mayor Harold Heischober 
proclaimed the week Monday af- 
ternoon in recognition of the 
work in the area on history. 

The Virginia Beach History 
Forum is sponsoring a program 
entitled, "In Whose Footsteps? 
A Founding Dilemma," on 
Saturday, April 27 at Virginia 
Wesleyan College. Also, the 
Virginia Wesleyan College Local 
History Collection will be on 
display at the April 27 program. 

The Order of Cape Henry 1607 



will hold its annual pilgrimage to 
the Landing Cross at Cape Henry 
on Sunday, April 28. 

The Princess Anne County 
Historical Society is also conduc- 
ting its annual membership drive 
and will hold its annual meeting 
at Upper Wolfsnare on Sunday, 
Mays. 

During June and July, the 
Virginia Beach Maritime 
Historical Museum will hold 
"Summer Days for Youth" on 
Saturdays to emphasize the city's 
maritime heritage. 



RgcjLCliurch<:ancek 
ampitheater plans 




Meeting of the minds 



Enjoying a Chamber "After HdSrs" at CommonweOtth-eoHegeVnew^building are (L to R): Julius 
Wooten; Joe Kennedy, president of C. C, Jane Braithwaite, director, and Randall Dubois, placement 

director. Sun pholo by Bill McBridt. 



VIRGINIA BEACH-Rock 
Ministries, Inc., has withdrawn 
its application for a conditional 
use permit for an outdoor am- 
phitheater on a 802-acre parcel 
south of the green line. 

The property is located on the 
south side of Indian River 
Road, west of West Neck Road in 



the Princess Anne Borough. 

The Planning Department and 
Planning Commission found a 
3,000-seat amphitheater incom- 
patible with the agricultural uses 
prescribed in the Comprehensive 
Plan. 

City Council approved the 
withdrawal Monday afternoon. 




TCC prof to lecture at W&M 



VIRGINIA BEACH— Dr. 
Robert L. Hartshorn, assistant 
professor of chemistry at the 
Virginia Beach Campus of Tide- 
water Community College will 
present a lecture and discussion 
Thursday, May 16 at Millington 
Hall on the campus of The 
College of William and Mary. 

The lecture, "Still Concrete af- 
ter All These Years" will explore 
the jubject of Piagetian Research 
on thinking patterns of adult 
students. The lecture will be of 
particular interest to educators 



who attempt to present material 
so that students can easily under- 
stand it. Dr. Hartshorn will 
discuss research on graduate and 
undergraduate university studen- 
ts, community college students, 
and high school students, and 
suggest the implications of that 
research on teaching strategies. 

The lecture is sponsored by the 
Psychology Section of the 
Virginia Academy of Science, is 
free and open to the public and 
will begin at 1:45 p.m. 




Murder! 



CoBtiiiiicd from page 2 

he's also begun to create more 
complex characters, particularly 
heroes, who have their fair share 
of human weaknesset.rTwy 
Beach, in J%fdf is a^f^pcrf 
example. In his mid-thirties and 
still mourning the recent death of 
his wife. Beach fears that he is a 
coward and cannot live up to the 
courageous traditions set by his- 
father and grandfather. He has 
found what he thinks is a safe 
.niche as a wine seller in a small 
town. But his fear of cowardice 
drives him, almost against his 
will, into investigating a scheme 
in which counterfeit wine and 
whiskey are being supplied to 
pubs and restaurants. 

As he becomes more deeply in- 
volved, he realizes he's plac«l 
himself in an extremely 
dangerous position but flnds he is 
compelled to expose the fraud 
and finally prove to himself that 
he is not a coward. 

Dick Frances has once again 
produced a fast-paced mystery 
with appealing characters and a 
fascinating setting. Proof should 
please his many fans and perhaps 
gain him some new ones. 



Students 

CMliaMd from page 2 
number of women is approaching 
55 percent. Students come from 
almost all minority groups. 
Eighty percent of all TCC studen- 
ts are employed part-time, 
arranging classes around work 
and other obligations. It is not 
unusual at TCC for students to 
drop out for a quarter 
periodically depending on their 
other commitments. For exam- 
ple, a student may carry a full- 
time load of 12 quarter hours in 
the fall, then drop back to part- 
time if work or family requires 
more attention. The freedom to 
come and go without going 
through dlfficuIPreaamisston 
procedures appeals to many per- 
sons. At TCC, the goal is to 
acquire an education, no matter 
how long it takes. 

The open-door policy of the 
community college allows anyone 
who is either a high school 
graduate or eighteen years old to 
attend. Judging from our 
statistics, members of the 
Virginia Beach community are at- 
tending in educational programs 
of all descriptions. If you're 
afraid you wouldn't "fit in" on a 
college campus, think about the 
senior citizen or the woman 
returning to school after the 
children are grown. Whatever 
your educational goal, there's a 
place for you at TCC. 



Silver winners 

with Silver-Haired Legislators 
statewide to draft legislation to 
improve the quality of life for not 
only senior citizens, but all 
Virginia residents. Bills passed by 
t^ g naap >it their July 1985 
rcarf%ilSl^*^i^ be pre»ehted to the 
Virginia General Assembly for 
consideration during their 1986 
session. 

Sun readers wishing further in- 
formation regarding the up- 
coming session of the Silver- 
Haired Legislature should con- 
tact Pearl Torbush, SEVAMP 
Senior Services, 7 Koger 
Executive Center, Norfolk, 
Virginia 23502 (461-9481). 



Building a better beach 



Daniel Satterwhite (10) and Angela Tant (7) had a good time building their own pool on a recent Saturday 
afternoon spent onihe oceanfront. Sun photo fay Bill McBride. 



Beach public library announces photo contest winners 



Virginia Beach Sun, April 24, 1985 9 



Special Olympics 
Spring games set 

Special Olympics, Area 2, will 
hold their Spring Games on 
Saturday, May 4. 

Athletes from Virginia Beach, 
Chesapeake, Norfolk and Ports- 
mouth will participate in the 
day's events. 

Opening ceremonies set for 10 
a.m., will be held at Princess An- 
ne High School's football 
stadium. The games will close at 
3:30 p.m. 



Vote drive 

The Voter Registrar's office 
has announced that there will be 
a special voter registration drive 
at Chinese Corner Exxon, 5108 
Virginia Beach Boulevard, on 
Sunday, May 5, from 12-noon-2 
p.m. 

The drive is open to the general 
public and is sponsored by Tide- 
water Road Riders. For further 
information on this drive or 
others planned Sun readers 
should call 427-4667. 



Linkhorn club 

It 

program set 

The Linkhorn Park Garden 
Club will meet on Friday, May 3, 
at 11 a.m. at the Princess Anne 
Country Club. 

Cash King and Cindy Laufer 
will present a program entitled 
"Bedding Plants: the New, Usual 
and Unusual." 

Members are reminded to bring 
small arrangements, baskets or 
plants for hospitals. 



Bishop elected 

WILSON, N.C.— Sheri Bis"- 
hop, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
James Bishop of Virginia Beach, 
has been elected to the office of 
senator of the Sophomore Class 
at Atlantic Christian College for 
the 1985-86 academic year. 

Bishop is a freshman majoring 
in psychology. 



VIRGINIA BEACH— Local 
winners have been aimounced for 
the Nation of Readers 
photography contest sponsored 
by the Virginia Beach Public 
Library. In the Black and White 

Category, youth winners include 
Heather Weyers (first); Danny 
Ryan (second); and adult winners 
are Raymond D. Levesque (first; 
Pamela Ponce (second); Juan 
Ponce (third). 
In the Color Category, youth 



winners are (therM&ae first place 
winner) Mario C. Walker 
(second); Tammy Walker (third); 
and adult winners are Christine 
A. McClenny (first); Ruth Scott 
(second); Cecilia M. Herman 
(third). 

The first prize winners from 
Virginia Beach will automatically 
be entered in the American 
Library Association's national 
contest, and announced at the 
association's annual conference 



in Chicago, July 6-11. 

Judges for the Virginia Beach 
Public Library contest were Betty 
Bridges, president. Friends of the 
Library; Larry Blevins, a 
professional freelance 
photographer; and Deborah 
Dunford, representing the 
library's administration. Local 
prizes of $30, $20 and $10» 
respectively, were donated by 
Baker and Taylor, the jobber 
who supplies books for the 
Virginia Beach Public Library. 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
The Virginia Beach City Council, 
at 2:00 p.m.. May 6, 1985, will 
CONSIDER AN AMENDMENT 
to a Conditional Use Permit ap- 
proved July 5, 1983, in the ap- 
plication of West Neck Enter- 
prises, Inc. T/A Jungle Falls 
Carnival Park. 

Ruth Hodges Smith, CMC 
City Clerk 
165-72t4-24VB 



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LiCAL nonces 



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UCALNOnCIS 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
The Regular Session of the City Council of Virginia Beach will be 
held in the Council Chambers of the City Hall Building, Municipal 
Center, Princess Anne Station, Virginia Beach, Virginia, on Monday, 
May 6, 1985, at 2:00 p.m. at which time the following Ordinance will be 
heard: 

An Ordinance to amend and reordain Chapter 10, Sections 10.1 and 
IP.2 of the Code of the City, of Virginia Beach pertaining to election 
districts and voting places within the City of Virginia Beach. 

BE IT ORDAINED BY THE COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF 
VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA: 

That Chapter 10. Section 10.1 and 10.2 of the Code of the City of 
Virginia Beach is hereby amended and reordained as follows: 
Section 10-1 . Establishment of election districts and voting places. 
There are hereby established in the City of Virginia Beach the 
following election districts and their respective voting places, as seLfor- 
th below: 

Voting Places 

AUuiton Elementary School 

Adult Learning Center 

Arrowhead Elementary School 

Bayside Elementary School 

Indian Lak» Elementary School 

Hackwater Fire Station 

Center for Effective Learning 

Brandon Junior High School 

R esear ch and En ligh t e nm e nt Building 

Mosquito Control Building/ 

Chesapeake Beach Fire Station 

College Park Elementary School 

Courthouse Fire Station 

Creeds Fire Station 

Bettie F. Williams Elementary School 

Fairfield Elementary School 

John B. Dey Elementary School 

Green Run Ekmentary School 

Holland Elemmtary School 

PFOyidmce Presbyterian Church 

Point of View Elementary School 

Kings Grant Elementary School 

Kinpton Elementary School 

New Covaiant Presbyterian Church 

9ielton Park School 



Election District 

Alanton 

Aragona 

Arrowhead 

Bayside 

Bellamy 

Blackwater 

Bonney 

Brandon 

Cape HemTT 

Capps Shop 

Ches^)eake Beach 

College Park 

Courthouse 

Cr«eds 

Davis Comer 

Fairfield 

Great Neck 

Green Rius 

Holland 

HoRKsteftd 

Kempsville 

Kings Grant 

Kinpton 

Lake Christopher 

Lake Smith 

Larkspur 

Little Neck 

Linkhorn 



London Bridge 
Lynnhaven 
Magic Hollow 
Malibu 

Mt. Trashmore 
Oceana 
Ocean Park 
Old Donation 
Pembroke 
Plaza 

Providence 
Red Wing 
Salem 
Seatack 
Shannon 
Sigma 

Stratford Chase 
Thalia 

Thoroughgood 
Timberlake 
Trantwood 
Virginia Beach - A 
Virginia Beach - B 
Virginia Beach - C 
Windsor Oaks 
Witchduck 
-WoUsHftre 



London Bridge Baptist Church 
Lynnhaven Colony United Church of Christ 
Roma Lodge ^54 
Malibu Elementary School 
Windsor Woods Elementary School 
Virginia Beach Moose Lodge #1998 
Bayside Christian Church 
Old Donation Center for Gifted 
Pembroke Meadows Elementary School 
Lynnhaven Elementary School 
Kempsville Recreation Center 
Fire Training Center 
Word of Life Christian Center 
Seatack Elementary School 
. Kempsville Elementary school 
Sandbridge Fire Station 
Calvary Assembly of God 
Thalia Elementary School 
Independence Junior High School 
White Oaks Elementary School 
Trantwood Elementary School 
Galilee Episcopal Church 
Virginia Beach Junior High School 
Cooke Elementary school 
Windsor Oaks Elementary School 
Luxford Elementary School 
East e r n Shore Chapel 



Avalon Church of Christ 



Kempsville Meadows Elementary'School 
King's Grant Presbyterian Church 
The Evangelical Lutheran Church of the 
GoodShe^ierd 



Woodstdck 
Central Absentee 

Voter Election 

District Agriculture/Voter Registrar Building 

Section 10-2. Map of election districts. 

(a) The geographical boundaries of the election districts set forth in 
section 10-1 are hereby established as delineated on a certain map, 
revised, 1985, prepared by the planning staff of the city and captioned 
"Elttrtion Districts," which map is hereby approved. 

(b) The clerk of the council shall endorse on the map referred to in 
subsection (a) above the date of the council's approval thereof and file 
the original map, with the minutes of the meeting at which such mag^ 
was approved, in the records of his office, and shall cause exact copies 
thereof to be filed with the general registrar of the city, the clerk of the 
circuit court and the planning department. 

This ordinance shall be effective upon approval by the United States 
Attorney General under the Voting Rights Act of 1%5. 
Ruth Hodges Smith, CMC 
CityClwk 
167-7 2t 5-1 VB 



LEGAL NOTICE 
TAKE NOTICE that on April 
26, 1985 at 10:00 a.m. at the 
premises of Tidewater Imports, 
Inc., dba Hall Pontiac GMC 
Honda, Inc., 3152 Virginia Beach 
Boulevard, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, 23452, the undersigned 
will sell at public auction, for 
cash, reserving unto itself the 
right to bid, the following motor 
vehicle: 

1984 Pontiac Sunbird, Serial 
)I'1G2AB6900E72 14042. 
Tidewater Imports, Inc. 
DBA Hall Pontiac GMC Honda, 
Inc. 

F. C. Rice 
Comptroller 
167-4 It 4-24 VB 



Autcion: 1974 Chevrolet Vega 
Serial Number: 1V15B4U 165437. 
Auction Date: May 1, 1985, Time 
_il:00 a.m. at Norfolk Motor 
Company, 7000 N. Military 
Hwy., Norfolk, Virginia 23518. 

Norfolk Motor Company 
Reserves the right to bid. 
Norfolk Motor Company 
Larry Stitzel 
Credit Department 
167-5 It 4-24 VB 



NOTICE OF 
PUBLIC HEARING 



Virginia: 

The regular meeting of the City 
Council of Virginia Beach will be 
heard in the Council Chambers 
of the City Hall Building, 
Municipal Center, Princess Anne 
Station, Virginia Beach, Virginia, 



10 Virginia Beach Sun, April 24, 1985 



¥ai?l£mi 




©2a Eo 




LEGAL NOTICES 



LEGAL NOTICES 



Continued from pagr 9 

on Monday, ^May 13, 1985, at 

2:00 p.m. at which time the 

following applications will be 

heard: 

SUBDIVISION VARIANCE: 

KEMPSVItLE BOROUGH: 

1. Appeal from Decisions of 
Administrative Officers in regard 
to certain elements of the Sub- 
division Ordinance, Subdivision 
for Covington-Gostel Investment 
Group, Ltd. Parcel located 150 
feet east of Legare Lane at the 
Northern boundary of Dalrymple 
Street. Plats with more detailed 
information are available in the 
Department of Planning. KEM- 
PSVILLE BOROUGH. 
CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION: 
VIRGINIA BEACH 

|— - — BOROUGGHi,: 

2. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Gaston F. Dough, Jr. 
and James Gallagher for a 
CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from A-1 Apartment District to 
B-4 Resort-Commercial District 
on Lots 11, 13, and 15, Block 20, 
Virginia Beach Development Co. 
Said parcels are located at 311, 
313, and 315 15th Street and con- 
tain 21,000 square feet. Plats 
with more detailed information 
are available in the Department 
of Planning. VIRGINIA 
BEACH BOROUGH. 

3. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Stanley F. Scott for a 
CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-7 Residential District to 
B-4 Resort-Commercial District 
at the Northeast corner of 9th 
Street and Cypress Avenue on 
Lots 29, 31, and 33, Block 38, 
Shadowlawn Heights. Said par- 
cels contain 9,000 square feet. 
Plats with more detailed infor- 
mation are available in the 
Department of Planning. 
VIRGINIA BEACH 
BOROUGH. 
KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH: 

4. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Paul R. Thompson 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-5 Residential District to 
0-1 Office District en •certaiiv 
property located at the Southeast 
corner of Princess Anne Road 
and White Oak Drive. Said parcel 
is located at 505 White Oak Drive 
and cotains 10,254 square feet. 
Plats with more detailed infor- 
mation are available in the 
Department of Planning. KEM- 
PSVILLE BOROUGH. 

5. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Merrit Chauncy 
Krahenbill, Executor, Estate of 
Chris W. Krahenbill, for a 
CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-8 Residential District to 
A-2 Apartment District on cer- 
tain property located on the East 
side of Princess Anne Road, 400 
feet North of Baxter Road. Said 
parcel contains 2.38 acres. Plats 
with more detailed information 
are available in the Department 
of Planning. KEMPSVILLE 
BOROUGH. 

CONDITIONAL USE PER- 
MITS: 
KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH: 

6. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of National Pride, for 
a CONDITIONAL USE PER- 
MIT for an automobile repair 
facility on certain property 
located at the Southeast corner of 
South Witchduck Road and 
Ruritan Lane on Part of Lots A 
and B, and Lots C and D. Said 
parcel contains 37,026 square 
feet. Plats with more detailed in- 
formation are available in the 
Department of Planning. KEM- 
PSVILLE BOROUGH. 

7. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Edgardo P. Agustin 
and Estate of David A. Barber, 
for a CONDITIONAL USE 
PERMIT for a day care center on 
certain property located on the 
East side of Salem Road, 360 feet 

— more or less North of Salem 
Lakes Boulevard. Said parcel 
contains 2 acres. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. KEMPSVILLE 
BOROUGH. 

8. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Bellamy Manor 
Preschool by Janet Kottke for a 
CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT 
for a preschool (120 students) on 
the South side of Providence 
Road, 550 feet West of Luke 
Drive. Said parcel is located at 
4925 Providence Road and con- 
tains 4.4 acres. Plats with more 
detailed information are avail- 
able in the Department of Plan- 
ning. KEMPSVILLE 



LEGAL NOTlCi» 


LEGAL NOTICES 



LEGAL NOTICES 



LEGAL NOTICES 



BOROUGH. 

9. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of R. Larry Turner, 
President, Richmond Venture 
Company, Ltd., for a CON- 
DITIONAL USE PERMIT for 
outside storage on certain proper- 
ty located on the North side of 
Indian River Road, 260 feet East 
of Kempsville Road. Said parcel 
is located at 5228 Indian River 
-Road and contains 5.97 acres. 
Plats with more detailed infor- 
mation are available in the 
Department of Planning. KEM- 
PSVILLE BOROUGH. 
Plats with more detailed infor- 
mation are available in the 
Department of Planning. 
All interested persons are invited 
to attend. 

Ruth Hodges Smith, CMC 
—City Clerk 

165-20 2t 5-1 VB 

NOTICE OF 
PUBLIC HEARING 
Virginia: 

The regular meeting of the City 
Council of Virginia Beach will be 
heard in the Council Chambers 
of the City Hall Building, 
Municipal Center, Princess Anne 
Station, Virginia Beach, Virginia, 
on Monday, May 6, 1985, at 2:00 
p.m. at which time the following 
applications will be heard: 
SUBDIVISION VARIANCES: 
BAYSIDE BOROUGH: 

1. Appeal from Decisions of 
Administrative Officers in regard 
to certain elements of the Sub- 
division Ordinance, Subdivision 
for Nick Karavolos. Parcel 
located on the South side of 
Lookout Road, 440 feet West of 
Lee Avenue. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 
LYNNHAVEN BOROUGH: 

2. Appeal from Decisions of 
Administrative Officers in regard 
to certain elements of the Sub- 
division Ordinance, Subdivision 
for E. B. Cross. Parcel located on 
the East side of North Oceana 
Boulevard, 450 feet more or less 
North of Southern Boulevard. 
Plats with more detailed infor- 
mation mi* > wita ble in the 
Department of Planning. LYN- 
NHAVEN BOROUGH. 
CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION: 
LYNNHAVEN BOROUGH: 

3. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Off-Price Mall 
Associates II, a Virginia General 
Partnership for a CHANGE OF 
ZONING DISTRICT 
CLASSIFICATION from B-2 
Community-Business District to 
A-2 Apartment District on cer- 
tain property located on the East 
side of Village Drive, 700 feet 
more or less South of Laskin 
Road. Said parcel contains 26.396 
acres. Plats with more detailed 
information are available in the 
Department of Planning. LYN- 
NHAVEN BOROUGH. 
BAYSIDE BOROUGH: 

4. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Theodore A. Boyce 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-8 Residential District to 
B-2 Community-Business District 
on certain property located at the 
Southwest corner of Stratford 
Road and Albemarle Avenue on 
Lot 6, Block 39, Section B, 
Ocean Park. Said parcel contains 
6,670 square feet. Plats with 
more detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 

5. An Ordinance upon ap- 
plication of Moore Farm Assoc., 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-5 Residential District to 
B-2 Community-Business District 
on certain property located at the 
Northeast corner of Diamond 
Springs Road and Haygood Road 
(Proposed). Said parcel contains 
27.5 acres. Plats with more 
detailed infortnatton are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 

6. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Moore Farm Assoc., 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-1 Residential District to 
R-8 Residential District on cer- 
tain property located 360 feet 
more or less East of Diamond 
Spring Road, 1530 feet more or 
less North of Haygood Road 
(Proposed). Said parcel contains 
8.3 acres. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Dqiartment of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 



7. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Moore Farm Assoc., 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-5 Residential to R-8 
Residential District on certain 
property located 510 feet more or 
less East of Diamond Springs 
Road, 500 feet more or less North 
of Haygood Road (Proposed). 
Said parcel contains 57.9 acres. 
Plats with more detailed infor- 
mation are available in the 
Department of Planning. 
BAYSIDE BOROUGH. 

8. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Moore Farm Assoc, 
for a CHANGE OF ZONING 
DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
from R-8 Residential District to 
PD-H2 Planned Unit Develop- 
ment on certain property located 
on the Easf sid e of -Diatnong^ 
Springs Road, North of Haygood 
Road (Proposed). Said parcel 
contains 66.2 acres. Plats with 
more detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 

CONDITIONAL USE PER- 
MITS: 

. BAYSIDE BOROUGH: 

9. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of Eric C. Smith for a 
CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT 
for sales and service of 4-wheeI 
vehicles on certain property 
located at the Southeast corner of 
Elam Avenue and Newtown 
Road. Said parcel is located at 
5629 Elam Avenue and contains 
10,500 square feet. Plats with 
more detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 
LYNNHAVEN BOROUGH: 

10. An Ordinance upon Ap- 
plication of George Dragas, Jr., 
for a CONDITIONAL USE 
PERMIT for a marina - pier on 
certain property located on the 
West side of Dare Drive, 699.84 
feet North of Croatan Road. Said 
parcel is located at 545 Dare 
Drive and contains 20,734.56 
square feet. Plats with more 
detailed information are 
available in the Department of 
Planning. LYNNHAVEN 
BOROUGH. 

Plats with more detailed infor- 
mation are available in the 
Department of Planning. 
All interested persons are invited 
to attend . — 



Ruth Hodges Smith, CMC 

City Clerk 

165-6 2t 4-24 VB 

VIRGINIA: In the Clerk's Office 
of the Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach, on the 3rd day 
of April, 1985. 

In re: Adoption of Melissa Marie 
Morgan 

by: Richard Mark Game and 
Debra Ann Game, Petitioners 
To: Billy Joe Morgan 
Route 3, Box 514 
Metter, Georgia 30439 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
This day came Richard Mark 
Game and Debra Ann Game, 
Petitioners, and represented that 
the object of this proceeding is to 
effect the adoption of the above 
named infant, Melissa Marie 
Morgan, by Richard Mark Game 
and Debra Ann Game, husband 
and wife, and affidavit having 
been made and filed that Billy 
Joe Morgan, a natural parent of 
said child, is a non-resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: Route 
3, Box 514, Metter, Georgia 
30439. 

It is therefore Ordered that the 
said Billy Joe Morgan appear 
before this Court within ten (10) 
days after publication of this Or- 
der and indicate his attitude 
toward the proposed adoption, 
or otherwise do what is necessary 
to protect his interest in this mat- 
ter. 

It is further Ordered that a 
copy of this Order be published 
once each week for four suc- 
cessive weeks in the Virginia 
Beach Sun, a newspaper of 
general circulation in this city. 
A Copy Teste: 
J. Curtis Fruit, Clerk 
By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 
Dale V. Berning 
2940 N. Lynnhaven Road 
Virginia Eteach, Virginia 23452 
163-104t5-l VB 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 4th day of 
April, 1985. 

Shelia Kidder Kaskie, Plaintiff, 
against John Richard Kaskie, 
Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

This object of this suit is for 



the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of six months 
separation. And an affidavit 
having been made and filed that 
the defendant is not a resident of 
the State of Virginia, the last 
known post office address being: 
514 Boone Avenue, Strabane, 
Pennsylvania, it is ordered that 
he do appear on or before the 
28th of May, 1985, and do what 
may be necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. It is further 
Ordered that a copy of this Order 
be published once each week for 
four successive weeks in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a newspaper 
of general circulation in this city. 
A Copy Teste: 
J. Curti s Fruit, Clerk 
^TTattnCTBennett, D.C. 
Richard J. Tavss, Esquire 
Royster Bldg., Two Commercial 

piapg 

Norfolk, VA 235 10-3747 

163-13 4t 5-1 VB — ' 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 2nd day of 
April, 1985. 

Margaret Rose Kennedy Burres, 
Plaintiff, against Robert John 
Burres, Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

This object of this suit is for 
the ^d plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of one year 
separation. And an affidavit 
having been made and filed that 
the defendant is not a resident of 
the State of Virginia, the last 
known post office address being: 
17229 Casimir Road, Terrance, 
California, it is ordered that he 
do appear on or before the 24th 
of May, 1985, and do what may 
be necessary to protect his in- 
terest in this suit. It is further Or- 
dered that a copy of this Order be 
published once each week for 
four successive weeks in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a newspaper 
of general circulation in this city. 
A Copy Teste: 
J. Curtis Fruit, Clerk 
By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 
ia.jne§ R. Mclfenry, Esquirp , 
1072 Laskin Road, Suite 101 
Virginia Beach , V A 2345 1 
163-4 4t 5-1 

NOTICE OF 
PUBLIC HEARING 



The Virginia Beach Board of 
Zoning Appeals will conduct a 
Public Hearing on Wednesday, 
May 1, 1985, at 7:30 p.m., in the 
Council Chambers of the City 
Hall Building, Municipal Center, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia. The 
staff briefing will be held at 6:45 
p.m., in the City Manager's Con- 
ference Room. The following ap- 
plications will appear on the 
agenda. 
REGULAR AGENDA: 

1. Landon G. Carpenter requests 
a variance of 3 feet to a 1 2 foot 
side yard setback (west side) in- 
stead of 15 feet as required 
(residential addition) on Lot 4, 
Section 1, Thalia Farms, 624 
Cedar Lane. Kempsville 
Borough. 

2. Edward Rimarski requests a 
variance of 7 feet to an 8 foot side 
and rear yard setbacks instead of 
15 feet each as required (ac- 
cessory building - garage/car- 
port) on Lot 20, Section C-1, 
Bellamy Manor, 1121 Kittery 
Drive. Kempsville Borough. 

3. Elford Steadman requests a 
variance of 7.2 feet to a 2.8 foot 
rear yard setback instead of 10 
feet as required (accessory 
building) on Lot 128, Westview 
Village. 813 Raymond Court. 
Kempsville Borough. 

4. Ekmald L. and Rebecca S. 
Harvey requests a variance of 5 
feet to a 5 foot rear yard setback 
instead of 10 feet as required 
(swimming pool) on Lot 7, Block 
BB, Section 5, Bellamy Manor 
Estates, 4661 Larkwood Drive. 
Kempsville Borough. 

5. Richard and Phillip Kellam 
requests a variance of 2 feet to an 
8 foot rear yard setback (north 
side) instead of 10 feet as 
required (proposed duplex) on 
Lot B, Block 2, Section D, Lake 
George Corporation, 87th Street. 
Lynnhaven Borough. 

6. Mr. and Mrs. Nygaard 
r^uests a variance of 5 feet to a 5 
foot side and rear yard setback 
instead of 10 feet each as required 
(swimming pool) on Lot 37, Sec- 
tion 2, Larkspur, 4416 
Moosewood Drive. Kempsville 
Borough. 

7. James W. Overton, Jr. 
requests a variance of 2 free- 
standing signs to 3 freestanding 
signs instead of 1 free-standing 



sign as allowed on a 3.978 Acre Road instead of 35 feet as 
Parcel, Diamond Springs Area, required (commercial addition)' 
5708 Northampton Boulevard 



Bayside Borough. 

8. E. B. Cross, Jr. requests a 
variance to allow parking in the 
required 10 foot setback along 
the western property line where 
prohibited when a commercial 
district adjoins a residential or 
apartment district and to allow a 
2.5 foot wide landscaping strip 
instead of 5 feet wide as required 
on Unit 2, Kempsville Commons, 
Office Square Lane. Kempsville 
Borough. 

9. Marriott Corporation by 
James R. Fox, P. E. requests a 
variance of 1 loading space to 2 
loading spaces instead of 3 



on a 6 Acre Parcel, Broad Bay, 
Great Neck Road. Lynnhaven 
Borough. 

21. M & G Associates requests a 
variance of 35 feet to a "0" set- 
back from both Allegany and 
Albermarle Drive instead of 35 
feet each as required on Lots 1, 2, 
and 3, Block 35, Section D, 
Ocean Park, Shore Drive, 
Allegany and Albermarle Drive. 
Bayside Borough. 
ALL APPLICANTS MUST 
APPEAR BEFORE THE 
BOARD! 

Paul N. Sutton < 

Secretary 
165-14 2t 4-24 VB 



the Virginia Beach-Norfolk Ex- « "le OrcuU Court of the C.ty 
pressway (Route 44) instead of a of ^•!8f\^,^,l' °" *''' ^^^^ 
100 foot setback as required and day of March, 1985. , 

In re: Adoption of Patrick Ben- 
jamin Kujien' Rahtz 



of 16 feet in sign height to 40 feet 
in height instead of 24 feet in 
height as allowed for a free- 
standing sign on a Parcel, Green- 
wich Area, Greenwich Road. 
Kempsville Borough. 
10. Robert G. Gunby requests a 
variance of 20 feet to a 10 foot 
setback from Princess Anne 
Road instead of 30 feet as 
required (through lot - accessory 
buildings) on Lot 10, Block C, 
Section 1, Fox Run, 805 



By: Kathlee Mary Uberti and 
William Jude Ubertia 
Petitioners 

To: John Franklin Rahtz ^™~ 
2605 Severnce #100 
Los Angeles, California 90007 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 



This day came Kathleen Mary 

Uberti and William Jude Uberti, 

^ Petitioners, and represented that 

Sussex *^^ objects of this proceeding is 

to effect the adoption of the 



Court. Kempsville Borough. ,. , _ ., „ 

11. Michael P. and Linda T. Fail above named infant Patrwk Ben- 
requests a variance of 10 feet to a Jamin Kugl^n Rahtz, by 
"0" side yard setback (north side) Kathleen Mary Uberti and 
instead of 10 feet as required (ac- William Jude Uberti. husband 



cessory building - carport) on Lot 
28, Ballylinn Shores, 3528 Byrn 
Brae Drive. Kempsville Borough. 

12. Ellison Properties Group, 
Inc. requests a variance of 57 
parking spaces to 767 parking 
spaces instead of 824 parking 
spaces as required (restaurant 
and retail establishments) on a 
Parcel, Pembroke, Constitution 
Drive. Bayside Borough. 

13. James H. Farmer requests a 
variance of 5 feet to 5 foot side 
yard setbacks (both sides) instead 
of 10 feet each as required and of 
5 feet to a 5 foot rear yard set- 
back instead of 10 feet as 
required (swimming pool) on Lot 
17, Block B, Section H-2, Part 1, 
Green Run, PUD, 3853 Meadow- 
brook Court. Kempsville 
Borough. 

14. John C. Decker by Donald H. 
Rhodes, Attorney requests a 
variance of 7 feet to a 3 foot rear 
yard setback instead of 10 feet as 
required (swimming pool) on Lot 
413, Section 5, Malibu, 532 
Catalina Avenue. Lynnhaven 
Borough. 

15. Mr. Charles Charboneau by 
Donald H. Rhodes, Attorney 
requests a variance of 20 feet to a 
10 foot setback from Ferrell 
Parkway instead of 30 feet as 
required (through lot - swimming 
pool) on Lot 56, Block A, Section 
2, Salem Woods, 1404 Needham 
Court. Kempsville Borough. 

16. Mr. R. T. King, by Donald 
H. Rhodes, Attorney requests a 
variance of 7 feet to a 3 foot rear 
yard' setback and of 5, feet to a 5 
foot side yard setback (south 
side) instead of 10 feet each as 
required (swimming pool) on Lot 
157, Section 6, Lakeville Estates, 
621 Cardamon Court. Kempsville 
Borough. 

17. Preston A. Holt requests a 
variance of 10 feet to a "0" side 
and rear yard setbacks (north 
side) instead of l6 feet each as 
required (deck and accessory 
building) on Lot 16, Block 1, 
Point of View, 140 Convention 
Drive. Kempsville Borough. 

18. Edward B. Snyder requests a 
variance of 7 feet to a 13 foot 
front yard setback instead of 20 
feet as required (accessory 
building) on Lots "B" and "L", 
Crystal Lake, 55th Street and 
Crystal Lake. Lynnhaven 
Borough. 

19. Virginia Beach Hotel Limited 
Partnership requests a variance 
of 15. feet in building height to 
150 feet in height instead of 135 
feet in height as allowed and of 2 
loading spaces to 2 loading spaces 
instead of 4 loading spaces as 
required and to allow parking 
spaces to be 8 feet wide by 18 feet 
in length instead of 9 feet wide by 
20 feet in length as required and 
to allow I handicapped parking 
space to be 12 feet wide by 18 feet 
in length instead of 12 feet wide 
by 20 feet in length as requir«i 
and to allow valet (stack) {Mrking 
where prohibit«f^ew mCRl) On 
Lots 1 through 6, Block 73, 
Virginia Beach, Atlantic Avenue. 
Virginia Beach Borough. 

M. F. Wayne McLeskey, Jr. 
requests a variance of 26 fret to a 
9 foot setback from Great Neck 



and wife, and affidavit having 
been made and filed that John 
Franklin Rahtz, a natural parent 
of said child, is a non-resident of 
the State of Virginia, the last 
known post office address being: 
2605 Severnce #100, Los Angeles, 
California 90007. 

It is therefore Ordered that the 
said John Franklin Rahtz appear 
before this Court within ten (10) 
days after publication of this Or- 
der and indicate his attitude 
toward the proposed adoption, 
or otherwise do what is necessary 
to protect his interest in this mat- 
ter. 

It is further ORDERED that a 
copy of this Order be published 
once each week for four suc- 
cessive weeks in the Virginia 
Beach Sun, a newspaper of 
general circulation in this city. 
A Copy Teste: 
J. Curtis Fruit, Clerk 
By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 
Roland W. Dodson, p.q. 
Attorney at Law 
P. O. Box 9 

Portsmouth, Virginia 23705-0009 
161-19 4t 4-24 VB 

Virginia: In the Clerk's Office 
of the Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach, on the 2nd day 
of April, 1985. 

In re: Adoption of Jason Allen 
Nobles and Name Change to 
Jason Allen Owens 
By: Terrance Jackson Owens and 
Kim Nobles Owens, Husband 
and Wife 

To: Garth C. Propst 
5573 Aurora Drive 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 23455 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

This day came Terrance 
Jackson Owens and Kim Nobles 
Owens, Petitioners, and 
represented that the object of this 
proceeding is to effect the adop- 
tion of the above named infant 
Jason Allen Nobles, by Terrance 
Jackson Owens and Kim Nobles 
Owens, husband and wife, and 
affidavit having been made and 
filed that Garth C. Propst, a 
natural parent of said child, the 
last known post office address 
being: 5573 Aurora Drive, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 23455; 
and that due diligence has been 
used by or in behalf of the 
Petitioners to ascertain the 
location of said natural parent, 
without eff«;t. 

It is therefore Ordered that the 
said Garth C. Propst appear 
before this Court within ten (1Q)_ 
days after publication of this C^- 
der and indicate his attitude 
toward the proposed adoption, 
or otherwise do what is necessary 
to protect his interest in this mat- 
ter. 

It is further Ordered that a 
copy of this Order be published 
once each week for four suc- 
cessive weeks in the Virginia 
Beach Sun, a newspaper of 
general circulation in this city. 

J. Curtis Fruit, Clerk 
By: Patti K. Bennett, D.C. 
James R. McKenry, p.q. 
1072 Laskin Road, Suite 101 
Virginia Beach, VA 23451 
163-5 4t 5-1 VB 



HHI 



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CLASSIFIED AD MAIL-IN FORM 



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PERSONAL 
RATES 

1 time 

2 times 
4 times 



20 words 
or less 

$ 6.40 
11.20 
14.00 



Additional 
words 

.32 

.56 
.70 



TO PLACE CLASSIFIED 
ADS, CALL 547-4571 



HELP WANTED 



Run your personal classified ad four times for only 
$14.00 YOU can cancel your ad at any time, however, 
there can be NO refunds and NO chances. 

All cusslfled ads run In three newspapers (Virginia Beach Sun, Chesapeake Post 
and Portsmouth Times) no additional charge 



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Please print clearly using one word per box. 



20 words 



Run my personal ad for 
Payment is enclosed ^ 



issues. 



Make check payable to Byeriy Publications 

MAIL TO: Classified, BOX 1327, Chesapeake, va> 23320 



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I EXTENSION AGENT - Summer 
positions in home economics and hor- 
- I ticultureno alflwei tuiisuiiief (luwIioiaBy" 
phone. Degree required. Apply to 
Virginia Cooperative Extension 
Agricultural Department, Va. Beach, VA 
23456 or call 427-4769 for application. 
Applications will be accepted until May 1, 
1985. An EOE Affirmative Action Em- 
ployer. ii«-M 



[ 



PERSONALS 



MYSTERY CUSTOMER WANTED -, 

Undercover pizza consumer to evalsudte 
delivery service and product once every 
four weeks. Must live within the delivery 
area of our Dominos Pizza stores located 
at 450-D South Battlefield Blvd. 
Chesapeake, VA 3369 Western Branch 
Blvd. Must enjoy a free pizza. Call toll 
free April 24 1-800-521-3674 Dominos 
Pizza, Inc. ^ i'«-^ 

WANTED - Grounds keeper • Part time, 
estimated 20 hours per week. Prefer 
mature experienced person. Rjding 
mower provided. Call 547-9391 . 4i 5-» 



THERE'S STILL TIME to take inches 
off or put some on before swim suit 
season. No calorie counting. Call now! 
468-0701 414-17 
■AYVIEW - Companion on fixed in- 
come, room and board in exchange for 
light housekeeping. 583-8340. 4m 

LEARN THE TREMENDOUS 

possibilities of your own mind. Explore 
that mystical world within you. Send for 
free booklet The Mystery of Life that ex- 
plains how you can master the everyday 
problems of Ufe and find happiness. Ad- 
dress: Scribe S.E.C., Rosicrucion order 
(AMORC) San Jose, Cal. 95191 USA. 

414-10 




Name. 



Address 
City 



.State. 



zip_ 



FOR HELP With your classified ad, please call 547-4571 



PERSONM ADS must be placed 
by private Individuals. Com- 
mercial and business related 
ads do not qualify for 2-time 
and 4-tlme personal rates 



COMBINATION RATE Kuh this same personal ad 
In any other Byefiy Publications newspaper 
for an additional SZ SO one time, $4 SO two 
times, or $600 four times Newspapers in 
Franklin, cmporla. Lawrencevliie, Dinwiddle 
and WlllUmsburg. Call S47-4S71 for details 



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PETS 



You'll love living In Historic C»reit 
Bridge, Savor the wide open ^laces of 
the country while you enjoy all con- 
veniences of the city. 

All of our apartments ire located near 
schools, shopping and major Tidewater 
Nghwiys. For singles, couples or young 
families, we have an apartment that is 
just perfect for you. 

Some of our apartments feature: 

• Garages and Storage Units 
Available 

• Swimming Pool 

• Private Patio or Balcony 

• Electronic Privacy System 

• MicrovMve Ovens 

• Thermopane Windows 

• Energy Saving Heat Pumps 

SOUTHBRIDGE MANAGEMENT 
482^373 



Vino nia Beach Sun. April 24. 1985 1 1 
$$CAM$$ 

Paid for Antiqwes, Old 

P«ralt«r«, OlaMwar*, 

OiliKi, Coiloctables and 

old toys, tool 

^ We will buy I piece or a 

houseful. 
Call day or night, 485-4659 



SWIMSUIT TOO SMALL? 

Only 60 Days Till Beach Time! 

Lose 20-59 lbs. by June 1. 

Call Lee: 487-0854 



RABBITS - Raise rabbits for fun or 
profit. New Zealand Whites and Califor- 
nias. 485-2313. 4iji 



ANTIQUES 



ECHOES OF TIME - Antiques and Vin- 
tage clothes. 237 First Colonial Road at 
Virginia Beach Boulevard, 428-2332. 4is-i 

BLACK SWAN - Antiques and collec- 
tables bought and sold. Herb Jones prin- 
ts. Visa. Villiage St., across from Church- 
land library. W5<l-SJif . 484-8485._ tt5-i5 



APPLIANCES 



^^REEZER - Natpac heavy duty, in gc xl 
condition. Call 855-1868. 4i4-io 

REflUGERATOR - Side by side, with 
icemaker, very good condition. S300. Call 
473-8145. '<4-24 

I APARTMENTS 



THE PINES OF GREEN RUN - Virginia 
Beach. Rent includes heat and hot water, 
wall to wall carpeting, a dishwasher, gar- 
bage disposal. One and two bedroom 
apartments and two bedroom 
townhouses, for immediate occupancy. 
468-20SP- An Adult Community. tfn 



AUTOS 



PONTIAC - '79 Bonneville Brougham, 4 
door, 350 auto, power steering, brakes, 
windows, trunk, locks, power slant 
60/40, rear defogger, tilt wheel, 65,000 
miles, well cared for. Must see. $4450, 

481-1562. 4«3-i 

GOVERNMENT SURPLUS car S206, 
trucks $100. Now available in your area. 
Call 1-619-569-0242. 24 hours. stsi 

75 CHEVY MONZA - Two door, V-8 
loaded! AM/FM stereo cassette, $495. 
Call 547-2820. 4«5f 



BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY 



COIN OPERATED Air, water and 
vacuum vending machines. Make money 
from thin air. No cost other than mer- 
chandise. No minimum purchase 
required. Protected sales area, possible 
finandng available and high monthly cash 
returns. Does not go out of style. Money 
back guarantee. Call 915-532-5981 and 
ask for Ovid Parker. 4) 515 

"BUSINESS MAN" • Open steel building 
dealership. High polenlial profits 
available part-time or full time in yout 
area. Call 303-759-3200. Ext. 2407. ii4-m 



CHILD CARE 



CHIIJ>CARE 

5651. 



Off Laskin Road, 422- 

4(5-13 



4(S-I 



DOGS 



DEALERS WANTED for synthetic 
lubricants. Immediate profit. "Many 
benefits plus special bonuses. Call Robert 

Ouinn at 421-7609. 4t}-i3 

WATKINS - Quality products since 1868, 
needs dealers in all areas. Part-time or 
full-time. High profits... good future. 
High profits... good future. Write: 
Watkins Products, Suite 333, 621 -D 
Townside Rd., Roanoke, Va. 24014. 

6l5-» 

SALES • Attention Multi level 
distributors. Potential earnings $5,000 
and up per month. New four month old 
company, exMllent accepted products. 
Truly ground floor. 340-7005 evenings. 

4(4-24 



RENTALS 



POMERANL^N PUPPY - Five month 
old male. AKC registered. Good with 
children. All shots. Call 583-8720. 4i s-s 

COCKER SPANIEL PUPS - AKC pup- 
pies, $200. 1-242^237. 415-1 

POODLES - Standard Champion Sire, 01 
USA 1982 Champion Dame, partially 
trained. $400. 282-3411, 1-270-0997. 

414-24 

AUSTRAUAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES - 

NSD registered, all colors available, ready 
for Easter. Ask for Sherri, 919-435-6285. 

414-24 

DACHSHAUNDS - AKC registered 
miniature long haired red pups, shots and 
dewormed, pet and show quality. 
Reputftblf bre^le';, W»,487,-8^,.,§tud. 
service also available. 41 <-« 



FARM 



MUST SELL - Six acres, organic farm near 
Lynchburg, three bedrooms, two baths, 
large attached solar greenhouse, lots of 
fruit trees, pond and horse shed. $48,000. 
Call 466-0120. 4(5-8 



% 



FOR SALE 



COSMETICS - Mary Kay '/i price sale, 
large invwitory. Great Mother's Day gif- 

ts.464-W20. 4(5-1 

WEDDING BANDS - His and hers two- 
tone gole, never used. $220. Call Lynn at 

489-7666. *±i 

NEW was HORSE TRAILERS - Star- 
ting at S2195. New and used trailers in 
stock. Call 421 -9020. 4(4-24 

FOR SALE • Women's clothes. Size 16 
and up (Spring and Summer) Dresses, 
blouses, shoes, pants, new and gently 
worn. Numerous other items. Call Evelyn 

543-0741. '415-15 

COMPUTER DESK - Heavy duty with 
shelf and drawer 24 x 70, like new. $100 
or best offer. Call 468-1048. ii4-i7 



FURNITURE 



CHILD CARE • Days and nights. College 
Park area. Fenced back yard, experienced 

Christian Mother. 424-5129. itsi 

BABYSIT - Three years old and up. 
Weekdays. Hot meals, naps, reasonable. 
In my Virginia Beach Blvd. home. Call 
Susan, 340-5378. 4(5-i5 

BABYSITTING - In my Olde Towne sec- 
tion home. Any age, weekdays and some 
weekends. Lunch included. Call 397-8811 
aftn'"6p.m. or weekends. ws-i 

BABYSIT - Highland-BUlmore, hourly 
or weekly, 6:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Newbtnti 
and uyp. Experienced, meals. 393-4471 . 

4(5-1 

ASTROLOGY CLASSES - To begin May 
2; tot detaiU and registration, caU Vicki 
Gt^Mie.463-<817. «11 

BABYSITTING - In my home Aragona 
Villas weekdays, experienced mother. 
CaU 499-6535. «■>■« 



DINING ROOM SET - Genuine hand- 
crafted Rosewood. Imported from China, 
good condition, $9000. CaU 440^82. 

4(4-24 

DINING ROOM Ubie and sideboard with 
four chairs. ExceUent condition. Walnut, 
excellent condition. $250, negotiable. Call 

480-2542. 4(4-24 

BAR - Teak with brass foot rail and inlaid 
marble top. Perfect condition. $450 or 

best offer. 467-6016. 41 4-24 

TWIN SIZE WHITE MATES BED with 
mattress and Bunky Board. Good con- 
dition, $100. Call 421-7636. 414-27 



HELP WANTED 



BABYSITTER • In my Chesapeake 

24 heun. R< 
ITOved. CaU 543-1 124 

BABYOmNG - In my Deep Creek area 
home, Raintree subdivision, any age, day 
or niriit. CaU 487-6108. *'^i 

CHIU) CARE • Will care for toddten 
and up. Duiwdin-Churchland area. 4(4- 

4a»2. JLtl 

QUALTTY CHILD CARE - Experienced 
provider mother of three in my home. 
Can42|.234?. «H 



HOME IMPROVEMENT 



PAINTING - Interior, exterior, quality 
work, free estimates. Circumstantial, 
senior citizens and winter discounts. Call 

Mike. 480-4031. msi 

CONCRETE WORK - Low prices, free 
estimates. CaU 627-7093. 4«5-i 

LARATTA'S ELECTRIC - Quality work 
by a master electrician. Residential- 
Commercial, Installation and Repairs. 
Large and small jobs welcome. Call Jim 
at 487-4556. 4(5-iS 

TOTAL LAWN CARE - Wmter clean up. 
Beds cleaned and renewed. All' types of 
lawn and yard service. References, free 
estimates. CaU 460-3775. Mi-t 

MARVING GOIN Home Improvements - 
Residmtial, Commercial tow overhead' 
cuts cost. Work guaranteed. Free 
estimates, 16 years experience. Free ■■■ 
grMI drawlagi Call 482-5655. 4( 5-15 

AMERICAN QUALITY ealerpriict - 

Building, siding and remodeling 
specialists. Licensed, insured, superior 
workmanship. 583-7771. Call us, you'U 
be glad you did! 4(S-i 



BUSINESS SPACE FOR RENT - 

Oilmerton Road - George Washington 
Highway Ideal for office, real estate, in- 
surance, florist, beauty or barber shop. 
Presently in use as « florist «nth excellent 
business available June I. $350 month. 
Call C. H. Barnes 487-6200 or 487-3338 
after 5 p.m. My* 

DISNEY WORLD DELUXE furnished 
condo, sleeps 6-8, all resort amenities. 
Shuttle Disney World - Sea World 
available. May 18- June 1, 1 week or 2. 
Call 397-0994. m±2* 

COLONIAL PLACE - Near ODU, very 
private, furnished room and bath, share 
kitchen, washer-dryer, Ubrary, TV and 
phone. $250 month. 622-0866. 415-1 

SOUTH NORFOLK - Zoned B-1 1,976 
(quare feet. Corner lot, $500 per month, 
utiUties not included. 545-9200. m si 



$S0 Reduction from I st nwfith's 
rent if you mention this ad. 



SOI IHSIDI 
SlN(.l I > 



Latest National Craze 
Is Now In Tidewater 

Call for Details 
'/2 Price Specials 



* 



484-5760 



"Dpportunity availalile in sales 
and manasenient; avenue 
income for sues rewcsentanvcs 
in excess of 05,000, 



GEORCilTOWN 
POINT 

Honw sill's lor \alv 

lor 

People Plannmii 

Humes <f Custom 

Builders 

SALKSOIKICK 

333 Providence Rd. 

CALL 464-9317 



ROOMS 



FREE ROOM AND BOARD to non- 
drinking, non-smoking elderly lady in 
good health to simply be companion to 
another elderiy lady in nice Norfolk 
home. Call 853-4661. tfj 

BIRCHWOOD - Furnished room for 
rent, utiUties, Unens etc. Washer-dryer, 
kitchen priviledges, $250, 486-2092 after 
6. M 5-1 



RESORT PROPERTY SALE 



INDIAN COVE CAMPING - Charter 
membership, owner transfers in June, 
must seU, take over payments, $128.71, 
3404262. 4(51 



SERVICES 



3 



HOMES FOR SALE 



LOW EQUITY - Assume paymenu of 
$124 month. Many benefits nationwide. 
Indian Cove Resorts. 467-3330. 21 5-1 

GREAT NECK ■ MUST SELL NOW! 
Owner leaving area. Only $2900 and 
assume loan on spacious two bedroom 
2H bath townhome. Fireplace, 
microwave and more. Owner 481-4892 

evenings and weekends. 415-1 

GOVERNMENT HOMES from $1 (U 
repair). Also delinquent tax property. 
CaU 805-687-6000 Ext. GH-5074 for in- 
formation. mj-is 

CASTLE HEIGHTS - For Sale - By 
owner, 1600 square fe.-t, three bedrooms 
living and dining room. Den Central, Air 
Hardwood floors. FuUy renovated. Call 
399-8059. 4154 

GOVERNMENT HOMES from $1 (U 
repair). Also deUnquent tax property. 
Call 805-687-6000 Ext. GH- 
3453 for information n 4-24 



MOTORCYCLES 



IMS YAMAHA - XTS50 Enduro, ex- 
cellent condition, garage kept, air shocks 
in front, mono shock in back. $995. Call 

467-0235. 4(M 

HONDA 12 MOTORCYCLE - 650 Nigkt 
Hawk. Blue 3,700 mUes. ExceUent con- 
dition. $1700. 588-1512. 414-24 



MUSIC LESSONS 



AIRLINES NOW HIRING - Reser- 
vationists stewardesses and ground crew 
pesitiem available. CaU 4-6l9.569-(Q41 

for details. 24 hours. JlH 

CiMPGROUND help wwited ■ Spring 
and Summer applications now being ac- 
ceptrtKor our registration desk , sttwes, 
swimming pools, maintenance, outside 
groSnds and rwreational facilities. Apply 
between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Monday- 
Thursday. Holiday Travel Park, 1075 
Goieral Booth Blvd.. Va. Beach or CaU 
4 35-0249. 5!5 

REPORTER • Southside, Virginia 
weeklies, entrM level position. Camera 
— experieiKe and auto necessary, ^eno^ 
resume to Mr. Brown, Brunswick Times 
Ctazette, P. O. Box 250, Lawrenwvill, 
Virginia 23868. ifj 

CONVIENCE STORE - Assistant 
Manners and clerks. CNily serious need 
apply. No calls. 3600 Holland RMd, 
Virginia Beach. *S4 

GREAT BRIDGE - Oak Grove. 7 a.m. to 
6 p.m. Three openings, left, refef«nc«, 
CaU 547-0964. 4«M 



GUITAR INSTRUCnON - By areas top 
rock-blues guitarist. AU levels welcome. 

Call 627-7440. m±\ 

PIANO, GUTTAR * BASS LESSONS - 
CaU Peele and ToUison Piano, 5312 Bldg. 
A.. VirginUBqch Blvd.. 490-1653. Mil 

EXPERIENCED PUNO AND GUTTAR 

teacher wiU give lessons. $6.50 per half 
hour. Very good and very patient. Ask for 
Donna 422-8867. 4i5-i 



MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 



GUTTAR - Gibson, ES-335TD double cut 
away, hollow body, dual, Humbucking 
pickups, dark brown with hard shell case, 
461-4770. 4(40 

BABY GRAND PIANO - 6' Um$, 3 yeitf. 
old. Excellent condition. German built - 
will ^aKe smauer piano ^s part o# cost. 
$4000. CaU 547-4574 for info. (h 

PIANO • Yamaha Baby Grand, G3,' 
Ameri<»n Walnut, new cost $11,790, 
sacrifice $6500. 4a6-5 232. *«4 

VA. BEACH GUITAR CENTER ■ 

Guitars/ Amplifiers/Strings and all ac- 
cessories. Repairs and customizing. Stop 
in and look at us today, 473-9787. 5312 
Hdg. C. Virginia Buch, next to Haynes. 

(fti 



NEEb^OUR IRONING DONET For a 

reasonable price, I wiU do your ironing 
for you. Call anytime, Monday-Friday 
499-6535. Miis 

CARSPARKLE CAR POLISHING - 

Quality wash and polish service at your 
home or work. Interiors vacuumed, 
claned, champooed. Rates from $25 com- 
plete, call 547-2820 ifn 

CARPET CLEANING - Four rooms $35, 
two rooms, $25. Earl WiUiams, 487-6022 
or 487-4234. 414-2? 

ELDERLY CARE ■ In my private home, 
wiU provide everything at a reasonable 
price, experienced with the elderly. Call 

40-3890. 4IM 

TUTORING • Speech, language and 
phonics. My home. Schedule now for 
summer program. 547-7657 or 468-2625. 

4H-S 

UKE CRAFTS - Learn to do Tri-Chem 
painting and earn free gifts at the same 
time by having a home party. Call Paula 
490-8795. 4(5-1 

CLEANING • CarpeU, furniture, win- 
dows. Complete janitorial service for 
residential and commercial. We also Scot- 
chguard. Exterminating also offered. CaU 
49»«745. 4m 

NURSES AID • For elderly persc'n. 
Hours 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. or 3 p.m. to 1 1 
p.m. $5.00 per hour. Good references. 
CaU 399-0759. «i! 

QUALITY HOUSE CLEANING Ser- 
vices - Spring cleaning at rasonable rates. 
You say it we do it. Weekly - bi-weekly, 
seasonable, move-outs and move ins. 
Mra.WUson 399-5179. 393-0030. 4(S-i 

GUTTERS CLEANED and repaired. 
SpecUize in roof repair and also new 
roofs. AU Seasons Roofing. 855-5295. 

4(4-17 

ALUEO VIDEO SERVICES, INC. - 

Transfer home videos and slides to video 
tape. Free estimates. Call 424-9757. m 34 

LARATTA'S ELECTRIC • QuaUty work 
by a master electrician. Residential- 
Commo'cial, Installation and Repairs. 
Larfe and smaU jobs wekome. CaU Jim 
at 487-4556. 4(5-19 



TRUCKS 



u 



ifn cmnrv mv nucK - with cap. 

Neetb tome repair $1000, regotiable. Call 
463-6419 after 5. lun 

Vm CHEVROLET PICKUP ■ 6 cylinder 
AM^PM Cassette, radio, PS. shift, very 
good condition. 51,000 miles, $2695. 
Camwrshrn. 3404379. 4i4-i4 



WANTED 



BUYING CMNS - Gold and SBver. Nor- 
view data Shop. 42 Southera Shoppiiw 
CaM«. Norfolk. 853-81 18. «5is 




Contact Larry R. Coley for 

confidential interview at 

490-1M7. 



$37.00 Investment & willingness to 

woric 20 hours a week part-time 

can yield $30,000 to $60,000 

Income in I )rear. 

Call Doug: 487-0854. 



FLEA MARKET SCHEDULED Satur 
day. May 11, from 8 a.m. until 4 p.m. at 
Princess Anne High School by NJROTC 
Parents. "Outside" spaces rent for $10. 
For more information and reservations, 
gease call: 486-1070, 463-6409, 497-6443. 

™ It %A 



STEP UP! Get a new career as a 

PROFESSIONAL TRUCK DRIVER 

Callthe #1 School 

CHARLOTTE DIESEL 

, DBIVJNG SCHOOL 

ToIIFrcci-800-438-7714 
H.O.Rt. I.Concord, NC 



•Train fuU or 
part-time 




tittt 1 tzt 



• Job Placement 
Assistance 




ROfVI 
44,75a 



For a ljmitco time. 
wTrc oftohnc THCse impressive. 

Wnj.i-n>NNCD HOMES AT: 



TO 

52,850. 



PRE-CONSTRUCriON PRICES 

Fon * wanNcnvt VMjjf vog ouTT »rrowo TO ov«ni.oo(a 
llocpiw, v n a mir «wo wvn. Uun mrw aW ^ 

DMOr WTOOftVinaen WU. ttMFLV NCVCM K l-OWCR. 

On Great Bridge Boulevard in Chesapeake. 






Sai.es by Goodman. Segar, hogan 

Cau. 482-3385 

NIOHTS: 482-3416 OR 482-4033 





Nature created the setting 
We provide the pleasant living. 

Ivystone 

BRAND NEW 1 & 2-Bedroom Apartments 
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12 Virginia Beach Sun, April 24, 1985 

Fire prevention 



Pluggieonthejob 



~ By Annette Hall 

Special to The Sun 
NAVAL AIR STATION 
OCEANA/VIRGINIA BEACH 

— Pluggie, Naval Air Station 
Oceana's answer to R2D2, is a 
captivating robot fireplug em- 
ployed to train the smallest 
segment of the station's populace 
-^ the young dependent children 
of service members. 

As suspected, Pluggie's 
training involves fire prevention, 
safety, and know-how in case of 
a fire. Most of the children 
tutored in this area of safety are 
the changes of the Child Care 
renter. 

Information is now reaching 
children at a younger age so that 
they will react to unsafe 
situations through training and 
know-how rather than by instin- 
ct. The natural reaction to run 
from something painful could be 
tragic if a child's clothing caught 
fire. Pluggie sings his "stop, drop 
and roll" song to reach and teach 
his young audiences. When 
Pluggie asks for a demonstration 
of the procedures, volunteers, 
one by one, stop, cover their 
faces with their hands, drop, and 
roll along the floor pretending to 
smother burning clothes. 



Only 50 pounds and three feet 
tall, Pluggie is a giant in holding 
the attention of these little ones 
who are notorious for their short 
attention spans. He is believable 
among the younger set and his 
messages are simple and straight- 
forward. Pluggie's cap raises to 
reveal wide, blinking eyes, as he 
tells about the dangers of playing 
with matches. Who could 
disbelieve Pluggie? 

Directly responsible for 
"hiring" Pluggie is Fire Chief 
Robert Dixon, who controlled 
the MAS Oceana fire station's^ 
budget to include purchasing the 
red fire hydrant. 

Pluggie is fully mobile through 
a remote control system with 
drive motor controls. His, two- 
way, wireless voice system allows 
the operator to both talk and 
listen. Chief Fire Inspector 
Joseph Silvasi, who has had an 
ongoing fire prevention program 
with children, has seen the results 
of Pluggie's appeal. The interac- 
tion between the fireplug and the 
children takes place while Silvasi 
is conducting a program for the 
children. Another nreHghter is 
outside, or in another room. 




On the job 



Chief Fire Inspector Joseph Silvasi (c) used to do a "single" in fire prevention training until Pluggie 
arrived at N AS Oceana. Now the three-fool red fire hydrant also has the respect of the children as they at- 
tentively listen to his fire prevention messages. 



assuming Pluggie's personality 
through the transceiver and 
remote controls. 

"Mastering the remote control 
systein took some practice for 
us," explained Silvasi. 

Rechargeable batteries keep 
Pluggie alive. His singing and 



music playing abilities come from 
a midsection cassette player and 
amplifier. 

Pluggie is not just another 
pretty face, with his blinking eyes 
and cap that rises; he is a valuable 
training tool. His $2,500 price 



tag- becomes relatively inexpen- 
sive if he is instrumental in saving 
one precious life — especially one 
which has barely begun to live. 



Color 

analysis 

discussed 

Betty Sue Beisel-Cohen, 
representative from a nationally 
known beauty firm, will present a 
discussion on color analysis on 
Thursday, May 2, at 7 p.m. in the 
Great Neck Area Library. She 
will discuss clothing personalities 
and the importance of color 
analysis for clothing selection. To 
place advance registrations or to 
learn more about the program Sun 
readers should call the library at 
481-6094. 

Back hurt? 

NDC McdicaPCenter, 1135 
First Colonial Road, Virginia 
Beach, will hold a free lecture, 
"Low Back Pain," on Tuesday, 
April 30 at 7 p.m. 

Sherry Jackson, L.P.T., a 
physical therapy specialist, will 
discuss causes and treatment for 
low back pain and describe how 
proper posture, good body 
mechanics, and relaxation 
techniques can help. Sun readers 
should call 481-1777 to register. 



HOW TO SUBSCRIBE TO THE 
VIRGINIA BEACH SUN. 



Clarke wins DAR Citizen Award 



NORFOLK— Jennifer Winn 
Clarke, 18, daughter of Dr. and 
Mrs. John P. Clarke of Virginia 
Beach, was named state winner 
of the Daughters of the American 
Revolution Good Citizen Award 
at the youth breakfast of the 
Virginia DAR state conference 
held recently at the Omni Inter- 
national Hotel. 

The award medal was presen- 
ted by Mrs. Leo W. Utz, 
honorary state regent, Virginia 
DAR, and a check for $100 was 
presented by Mrs. John V. Buf- 
fington, honorary state regent, 
Virginia DAR. 



The good citizen award is given 
annually for outstanding 
qualifications of leadership, 
dependability, service and 
patriotism. 

The contest is open to boys and 
girls who are U.S. citizens and 
enrolled in senior classes of ac- 
credited public and private high 
schools. Each winner is chosen by 
classmates and teachers. 

Clarke, who was sponsored by 
the Adam Thoroughgood DAR 
Chapter, will compete with win- 
ners from other states for the 
national DAR scholarship of 
$1,000 to the collece of her 



choice. 

A senior at Frank W. Cox 
High School in Virginia Beach, 
Clarke was active in the high 
school Cooperative Association 
and served on the execiitive coun- 
cil her junior and senior years. 
She was inducted into the 
National Honor Society her 
junior year and served as vice 
president her senior year. She has 
been active in the Virginia Beach 
United Methodist Church Youth 
Fellowship and has been a volun- 
teer in her community, helping 
with fund drives and }vorking at 
Virginia Beach General Hospital. 




n New subscription a Renewal 

Please mail this coupon with your check to: 

SUN, 138 Rosemont Road, Virginia Beach, va. 23452 

RATES: Within 40 mlles of Virginia Beach: 

none year $10.00 n Two years $15.00 

outside Tidewater area: 

□ one year $1 5.00 n Two years $22.50 

Name ^ 

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